This is a link for information how liens are attached to real property http://www.nolo.com/legal-encyclopedia/judgment-liens-arizona-46822.html
This is the Arizona Revised Statute that deals with judgment liens
"33-964. Lien of judgment; duration; exemption of homestead; acknowledgment of satisfaction by judgment creditor
A. Except as provided in sections 33-729 and 33-730, from and after the time of recording as provided in section 33-961, a judgment shall become a lien for a period of five years from the date it is given, on all real property of the judgment debtor except real property exempt from execution, including homestead property, in the county in which the judgment is recorded, whether the property is then owned by the judgment debtor or is later acquired. A judgment lien for support, as defined in section 25-500, remains in effect until satisfied or lifted.
B. Except as provided in section 33-1103, a recorded judgment shall not become a lien on any homestead property. Any person entitled to a homestead on real property as provided by law holds the homestead property free and clear of the judgment lien.
C. A judgment of the justice court, municipal court, superior court or United States court that has become a lien under this article, immediately on the payment or satisfaction of the judgment, shall be discharged of record by the judgment creditor or the judgment creditor's attorney by recording a satisfaction of judgment with the county recorder of the county in which the judgment is recorded. The judgment creditor or the judgment creditor's attorney shall enter a notation of satisfaction on the docket of the clerk of the superior court of each county in which the judgment has been entered or docketed, and in a like manner enter a notation of satisfaction on the docket of the clerk of the United States district court.
D. In a title IV-D case, if the title IV-D agency or its agent is listed as the holder of the lien and the judgment has been satisfied but the obligee is unwilling to sign the release of the lien or, after reasonable efforts, cannot be located to sign the release of the lien, the title IV-D agency or its agent may sign the satisfaction of judgment and release of lien without the signature of the obligee. The title IV-D agency or its agent shall send a copy by first class mail to the last known address of the obligee. http://www.azleg.gov/ars/33/00964.htm
This is how you would remove a wrongful lien
"Removing a Wrongful Lien from Your Property: A.R.S. § 33-420
If you have one of the above liens that was recorded against you property, and the lien is wrongful, fraudulent, or inaccurate, you may have grounds to remove it under Arizona law. A.R.S. § 33-420 states that anyone who records a wrongful lien against your property is liable to pay you $5,000 or treble (triple) the actual damages. You can also recover attorney’s fees and costs if successful.
In order to use this statute to remove a wrongful lien, you must first determine if the lien is “wrongful.” Our firm offers a free consultation to evaluate your lien. If the lien is wrongful, we can seek its removal pursuant to A.R.S. § 33-420. This may require a simple demand letter, or more extended litigation to accomplish."
These are all the ways to have a lien removed in Arizona
1. Motion to set aside
2. Settle the debt
3. File Bankruptcy
4. Pay the amount owned and request a release to record with the county.
Where in Arizona are you located so I can provide links for local attorneys that provide free consultations in the area where your home is located?
You will want an attorney to handle this for you in Superior Court. I am not sure why anyone other than an attorney would be providing you with legal advice.
Please do not hesitate to ask me any additional questions that your may have with regard to this matter. It would be my pleasure to continue to assist you.
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