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Law Office of Ethan A. Glaubiger
Real Estate & Business Attorney
The Right Attorney Makes A Difference

Santa Rosa Real Estate Blog

Get the most out of your attorney-client relationship

During your real estate litigation, it is important that you work with your attorney. In essence, you are in a partnership with a common goal to obtain favorable results in your case. As partners, you must both contribute to reach a favorable outcome.

What are the things that you should contribute to the process? Below are a few key contributions that you can make to aid your attorney in helping you, and to hopefully get the most out of your business relationship.

3 qualities to look for in a real estate attorney

Real estate can be confusing. While some deals may be possible with a realtor or broker, you need an attorney when you are going through a complicated or risky real estate transaction. If you are thinking of hiring a real estate attorney, you need to make sure you hire the right one. Just because someone is a real estate attorney does not necessarily mean you should choose that person to handle your case.

When looking for a lawyer, look for these characteristics to make sure he or she is qualified to help you with your transaction.

3 types of easements you may encounter

An easement can be a complex issue to navigate without the guidance of legal counsel. If you are developing real estate or investing in a property, however, it is essential that you understand its implications. Typically, an easement is a law that entitles its holder to use a property for a specific purpose. The catch is that the easement holder need not be the owner of the property.

This allows the party with an easement to execute nonpossessory actions. The ambiguity of this phrase, though, does not answer what such actions might include. This depends on what kind of easement has been granted. The following three are some of the types you are most likely to encounter.

New construction concerns? Why you should hire an attorney A.S.A.P.

Why wouldn't you? You've bought a new house. It's everything you wanted and the contractor was great to work with. When you had concerns, he listened. When he bought the wrong paint, he immediately replaced it. He even bought you a local wine to celebrate the completion of the house. You couldn't be happier.

Except--except that 6 months after moving in you find the roof is leaking due to an installation problem, and both your roof and your contractor have left you out in the rain. So why wouldn't you just call him, write him, stop by his office? After all, during construction he was there faster you could pour a glass of Shiraz. Why wouldn't he still be concerned with getting it right?