If you are working through a divorce, choose EKJ Appraisals to provide an accurate value of real estate to be divided.
We understand that divorce can be very difficult. There are countless issues that have to be settled, including what to do with the shared residence. There are generally two alternatives when discussing common real estate - it can be sold and the proceeds divided, or one party can "buy out" the other. In either case, one or both parties would find it in their best interest to get an appraisal of the residence.
Contact us if your needs include an appraisal for the purposes of a divorce or other allocation of assets.
When the intended use of an appraisal is a couple splitting up, it needs a well-established, professional value conclusion that can be supported during a trial. EKJ Appraisals guarantees the very best in service with professional courtesy and well-supported conclusions. Taking into account the special needs of a divorce situation is somewhat matter-of-fact for us.
MN attorneys as well as accountants depend on our values when figuring out what the real property is worth for estates, divorces, or other disputes needing a value opinion. We have a lot of expertise working with everyone involved and We understand their needs and are accustomed to dealing with all parties involved. We provide appraisal reports for courts or various agencies that meet or exceed their requirements.
For attorneys handling a divorce, your case's research often requires an appraisal to determine fair market value for the residential real estate involved. A lot of the time the divorce date can be different from the date you ordered the appraisal. We're accustomed to the methods and what is vital to develop a retroactive appraisal that has an effective date and Fair Market Value conclusion corresponding to the date of divorce. For each divorce appraisal we are hired to do we remain cognizant of the fact that they require prudence with total professionalism. The Uniform Standards of Professional Appraisal Practice (USPAP) contains an ethics provision which dictates confidentiality, resulting in the utmost discretion.