Call James Earp Appraisal Service when you need valuations for Wake divorces

Divorce Appraisals in the state of NC by James Earp Appraisal Service

We realize that divorce can be very difficult. There are numerous decisions that have to be settled, including what to do with the home. There are generally two choices when discussing common real estate - it can be put on the market and the proceeds split, or one party can "buy out" the other. In either case, one or both parties would find it in their best interest to commission an appraisal of the shared real estate.

Contact us if your needs include an appraisal related to a divorce or other allocation of assets.

An appraisal for divorce purposes requires a well-established, professional value conclusion that will hold up to a judge. James Earp Appraisal Service guarantees an exceptional level of service with professional courtesy and top notch analysis. Through experience and education, we've learned how to handle the sensitive needs of a divorce situation.

NC attorneys and accountants depend on our analysis when calculating what the real property is worth for estates, divorces, or other disputes where it is material. We have a great deal of expertise dealing with all the parties involved and We understand their needs and are accustomed to dealing with all parties involved. We provide appraisal documents for courts or various agencies that meet or exceed their requirements.

As a lawyer dealing with a divorce, your case's research typically needs an appraisal to determine fair market value for the residential real estate involved. Often the divorce date differs from the date you purchased the appraisal. We're accustomed to the methods and what is essential to perform a retroactive appraisal that has an effective date and Fair Market Value estimate that matches the date of divorce. We work on a reasonable number of divorce appraisals (unfortunately) and we understand that they require prudence with the utmost care. The Uniform Standards of Professional Appraisal Practice (USPAP) contains an ethics provision which means the highest amount of confidentiality, resulting in the utmost discretion.