Do you need a Divorce Appraisal?
If you have any questions or would like to discuss your specific needs, please fill out the information below and I will contact you.
Splitting up assets?
We understand that divorce can be very difficult. There are countless issues looming, including what's going to happen to the house. There are generally two choices when it comes to common real estate - it can be put on the market and the proceeds divided, or one party can "buy out" the other. In either case, one or both parties should order an appraisal of the mutual real estate.
Contact us if your needs include an appraisal for the purposes of a divorce or other allocation of assets.
An appraisal for divorce purposes should include a well-supported, expert document that can be supported during a trial. When you order an appraisal from Edwards Appraisal Service, Inc., you are assured the best in service with professional courtesy and top notch analysis. Through experience and education, we've learned how to care for the prickly needs of a divorce situation.
Attorneys in NC as well as accountants rely on our opinions when calculating what the real property is worth for estates, divorces, or other disputes needing a value opinion. We have a lot of expertise dealing with all the parties involved and can readily handle your needs. We provide appraisal reports for courts or various agencies that meet or exceed their requirements.
For lawyers working with a divorce, your case's evidence often necessitates an appraisal to determine fair market value for the residential real estate involved. A lot of the time the divorce date may not be the same as the date you ordered the appraisal. We're accustomed to the procedures and all that it takes to develop a retroactive appraisal that has an effective date and Fair Market Value conclusion corresponding to the date of divorce. We handle a reasonable number of divorce appraisals (unfortunately) and we understand that they require prudence with the utmost care. The Uniform Standards of Professional Appraisal Practice (USPAP) contains an ethics provision which compels us to keep the highest degree of confidentiality, resulting in the utmost discretion.