UK Family Law
UK Family Law Questions Answered by Verified Experts
I am afraid that we are unable to draft documents for you as that would be tantamount to acting for you and we can only answer questions.
You need to read these guidance notes http://www.landregistry.gov.uk/professional/guides/practice-guide-19
the most common restriction which covers most eventualities (or can cover most eventualities is Form N.
It is listed in the practice guide.
With regard to section
12 you write down there that it is in respect of your beneficial interest in the property resultant on you providing a substantial part of the finance to buy the property from the sale of your previously jointly owned home. Basically, you just put down their, in normal language, why you have an interest in the property.
For the sake of the 100/£150 as a solicitor would charge, I would not DIY.
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Basically, yes. What the land registry will want to know is what your interest is in that property. It must be an interest in "that" property and not an interest that you want in the property. The interest must exist.
For example if somebody owes you money, you cannot place a restriction on their house because you are no interest in the house. Your interest is in the money they owe you and you want an interest in their house. If you want to formalise the interest in the house you have to apply to court to get a charge. You cannot simply place a restriction on it.
You have an interest in this house because your money paid, in part, for the house, your money is in it. Although it may not be in the legal title it is, in part, equitably (money) part yours.
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