A few years ago, the standard offer to purchase and contract was amended to add language to special notices. The standard form 2-T (jointly by the NC Bar and the REALTORS ASSOCIATION NC®) is defined and provides for the payment of special payments. “Special audits” are the costs of a government or amounts owing to a owners` association, “in addition to any periodic assessment (fees).” These assessments are then subdivided into “proposed special assessments” and “confirmed special assessments.” A “proposed special examination” is a special examination “that is subject to formal review but has not been approved prior to counting.” A “confirmed special check” is a special assessment “approved before the count, whether payable in a lump sum or in future payments.” The standard form requires that the proposed or confirmed special assessments be identified by the seller and then make arrangements regarding the responsibilities between the buyer and the seller. Of course, the standard offer to purchase and contract is only relevant if this document is used for sale in its current version. ? (a) The seller must pay the payments due before closing and the buyer must pay the payments due after closing. Prepaid or due payments for the closing year are counted on a pro-rata basis. ? (b) The seller must pay the fullty of the predispositions before or at the time of closing. Specific evaluations are quite technical and minor changes in the wording can make the difference between the collectivisibility or not of the evaluation. Particular caution should be exercised when developing and adopting a specific assessment, and a lawyer familiar with communal law should always be involved in the process. Buyers should also check whether specific valuations are proposed, but not yet approved. If one of the two parties discovers specific assessments at one stage of the process, they should carefully read which of these three sections applies. Although these three sections are very similar, there are also a whole series of differences.
SPECIAL DE APPRECIATIONS: in conclusion, the seller pays: (i) the total amount of the pledge fee imposed by a public body (“public institution” does not contain a condominium or owner`s association) certified, confirmed and ratified before closing; and (ii) the amount of the public entity`s most recent estimate or assessment for an improvement that is essentially completed at the time of entry into force, but which did not have the effect of imposing a pledge to the estate prior to closure.