We are a Cape Town based firm of attorneys and attend to the transfer of property anywhere in South Africa. We can also assist South Africans living outside of South Africa with the transfer of property purchased.
Only qualified conveyancers may attend to the transfer of fixed properties and related transactions.
This protects the rights and interest of the public and also safeguards the integrity of the South African Land Registration System, which is universally regarded as one of the best in the world.
Essentially conveyancing is the transfer of legal title to property from one person to another. It also deals with the transfer of immovable property, the burdening of immovable property by means of mortgage bonds and the execution of various other acts.
Velile Tinto Cape Attorneys is a law practice that specializes in conveyancing.
We enjoy a sound reputation with colleagues and clients. The firm focuses on conveyancing, winding up of deceased estates, the drafting of wills, ante nuptial contracts and lease agreements.
We are also specifically experienced in doing developments and assisting developers from day one.
Our clients include some of the top estate agency firms and we are proud to be part of the conveyancing panels of leading banks in South Africa for bond registrations.
Our Conveyancing and Property Law Department provides specialized services over the full spectrum of commercial and residential property, and our experience includes:
Currently the firm employs 12 conveyancers and two conveyancing consultants. We are able to handle large volumes and our reporting systems are state of the art.
We have associate branches all over the country ensuring that we can provide a service to a national client base.
Throughout the process of house hunting, it’s easy to overlook important drawbacks whilst admiring the charming aspects of a new home.
Buying property can be one of the most important purchases you will ever make, so be prepared and have a plan before diving into the thrill of house hunting.
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The Constitutional Court recently held that historical municipal debt does not “survive” transfer. In other words, the new purchaser or successor in title cannot be held liable after transfer for any municipal debt incurred before transfer. Historical municipal debt referring to that debt attached to a property, which is older than two years at the date of application for a rates clearance certificate.
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