Oct 082021
 

Sales contracts generally require surveys to be conducted and paid for by the seller prior to closing, and most lenders require such surveys. When interventions are found, the seller is usually required to enter into an “assault agreement” with the neighboring landowner. The seller of the property must then contact the neighboring landowner and check if the neighboring owner will agree to sign an aggression agreement. Such a document identifies the landowners, adds the survey and identifies the specific intervention. Where a construction or power facility is proposed within the limits of the NCDOT priority right, an intervention agreement is required. Below is a list of NCDOT`s response agreements and descriptions of when and where they are applicable. Buyers and sellers of real estate also hope for a smooth conclusion if the property changes ownership. Like good fences, good aggression agreements can make good neighbors. C. . .

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