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VTC - Conveyancers & Attorneys in Cape Town

Velile Tinto Cape (VTC) is a Cape Town based firm of attorneys with 5 branches in the greater Cape Town Metropolitan Area. VTC is a level 2 BEE contributor with a staff compliment of almost a hundred. Although VTC is a law practice that specializes in conveyancing we promote long term relationship with our clients that go beyond the transfer of property and endure over many years.

Conveyancing Attorneys in Cape Town

VTC attends to the transfer of property anywhere in South Africa. We are also able to assist South Africans living outside of South Africa with the transfer of property purchased.

We support you every step of the way.

We employ the services of experienced and top performing conveyancers to assist you with your property transactions. We want to make this process as quick and seamless as possible. We invite you to contact Velile Tinto Cape for competitive fees and quick, efficient service.

Contact us to speak to one of our conveyancing attorneys in Cape Town.

 

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Personal Servitude explained by our Attorneys in Cape Town

A personal servitude can be described as the right to the enjoyment of another person’s immovable property.

The holder of the personal servitude is entitled to enjoy the immovable property as if it were their own, but should preserve the substance of the immovable property and not destroy it

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Posted by Megan Basson on Monday, March 25, 2019 Views: 51


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Pre-emptive Right - What are your rights as a lessee?

A pre-emptive right, also referred to as a right of first refusal, is a contractual right often sought by a Lessee entitling such Lessee to obtain a first right to purchase the property that he/she is renting.

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Posted by Abigail Pienaar on Wednesday, February 27, 2019 Views: 119


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What if the Seller/Purchaser dies before the Transfer of a Property?

A deed of sale will remain valid and enforceable, should the seller or the purchaser die before transfer has been registered. The executor of the deceased’s estate would have to act on behalf of the estate.

When a person dies, the Master of the High Court appoints an executor to administer the deceased’s estate.  

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Posted by Nikki Baguley on Monday, February 4, 2019 Views: 357