Acquisition by Adverse Possession

Adverse Possession

This ebook guide from author and investor John Benson gives you a great way to get grungy but valuable real estate for FREE! It's not too good to be true You will be able to get valuable land that no one wants and turn a profit from it! Few people know about the law that states that you can lay claim to land that is abandoned if the owner cannot be found. Just think of all of the land that you could get and develop just by claiming! So much real estate can be Yours, using a completely legal loophole! You can gain access to land that is worth Millions One follower of this book was able to acquire a Military BASE, with everything still inside He was able to sell all of this and make a profit of over 2.5 million, by doing Nothing. Land is there for the taking This book tells you how to legally do it!

Adverse Possession Summary


4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: John Benson
Price: $39.95

My Adverse Possession Review

Highly Recommended

All of the information that the author discovered has been compiled into a downloadable book so that purchasers of Adverse Possession can begin putting the methods it teaches to use as soon as possible.

Purchasing this ebook was one of the best decisions I have made, since it is worth every penny I invested on it. I highly recommend this to everyone out there.

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Adverse Possession

Similar to squatter rights, adverse possession is a statute of limitation that bars the true owner from asserting his claim to a real estate property. However, this is only applicable if that owner has not made any notices or actions to stop the adverse occupant during the proscribed statutory period. Typical statutory periods are seven to thirty years. As long as the true owner makes a notice to the occupant at least once during the statutory period, the statutory term begins anew. This should not be confused with involuntary alienation, which is more of an active legal maneuver. For more information, see the Real Estate Introduction article in the Real Estate In-Depth section.

Quitclaim Deed

Quitclaims are also recommended if the grantor (seller) is unsure about the quality of the title he or she possesses. For example, if you obtained a property through a foreclosure sale or adverse possession, you may want to consider using a quitclaim deed when you sell it.