Lakeside Title Inc.

Why Should I Get Title Insurance?

There are few things in life more important than protecting your home. The following matters are examples of why you need a Westcor Land Title insurance policy (You can find more information on our other tabs underneath "About".) 



Remember that the best title examination or search cannot protect your equity and home from matters that do not appear in the public record. However, a Westcor Land Title policy* can protect you from:

Federal estate and gift tax liens.
Errors in tax records.
Demolition and substandard building liens.
Administration of estates and probate of wills of missing persons who are presumed deceased.
Issues of rightful possession of the land.
Issues concerning the rightful conveyances by corporate entities.
Deeds and mortgages by foreigners who may lack legal capacity to hold title.
Legal capacity of foreign personal representatives and trustees.
Issues involving improper marital status.
Improper modification of documents.
Rights of divorced parties.
Conveyances in violation of public policy.
Misinterpretation of wills and ancillary instruments.
Deeds by persons falsely representing their marital status.
Claims by creditors of decedent against property improperly conveyed by heirs and devisees.
Issues concerning unlawful takings by eminent domain or conddemnation.
Special tax assessments.
Real estate homestead exceptions.
Forfeitures of real property due to criminal acts.
Issues concerning adoption of children
Adverse possession
Lack of jurisdiction or competency of persons in judicial proceedings.
Type your paragraph here.

Documents executed under false, revoked or expired powers of attorney.
False impersonation of the true landowner.
Undisclosed heirs.
Imporperly recorded legal documents.
Prescriptive rights in another not appearing of record and not disclosed by survey.
Failure to include necessary parties to certain judicial proceedings.
Defective acknowledgements due to improper or expired notarization.
Corporate franchise taxes as liens on corporate real estate assets.
Gaps in the chain of title.
Mistakes and omissions resulting in improper abstracting.
Forged deeds, mortgages, wills, releases of mortgages and other instruments.
Deeds by minors.
Deeds which appear absolute, but which are held to be equitable mortgages.
Conveyances by an heir, devisee or survivor of a joing estate who attempts to attain title by ill-gotten means.
Inadequate legal descriptions.
Conveyances by undisclosed divorced spouses.
Duress in execution of wills, deeds and instruments conveying or establishing title.
Issues involving delivery of conveyancing instruments.
Deeds and wills by persons lacking legal capacity.

*Subject to certain limitations set forth in policy.