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Good morning and thanks for calling upon JUST ANSWER. Real estate law is very much state specific. Unfortunately, in a situation like yours, I doubt that we have anyone who is knowledgeable enough about Tennessee real estate law to assist you. I can only speak about general principles real estate law, and suggest that you immediately gather up copies of all the documents that you signed, and present them to a competent Tennessee real estate lawyer. Generally speaking though, what I can tell you, I'm afraid is not going to be good news. That is, real estate transfers, once signed, notarized, sealed and delivered to the transferee, are not reversible by the transferor. Without examining the exact documents that you signed, delivered and may have placed of record with your County recorder, it is impossible to tell whether or not you completed a transfer real estate to your grandson. If you did, then only your grandson can reverse it by deeding it back to you after attaining the age of majority which in Tennessee is 18. What puzzles me is that the other party is now "requesting a deed". The initial part of your information was that you "parcelled a lot" to your grandson. I do not know what "parceling" means in that context. That is why only a Tennessee lawyer can examine your documents and tell you with certainty whether or not you have created a situation that is irreversible.
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