Handling a divorce? Willamette Valley Appraisal Professionals has the specific competence for these matters.
We know that divorce is never easy. There are many choices that have to be finalized, including the status of the shared residence. There are generally two alternatives 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 order an appraisal of the residence.
Contact us Willamette Valley Appraisal Professionals can help if you need an appraisal related to a divorce or other division of assets.
When the intended use of an appraisal is the division of assets, it must have a well-supported, authoritative document that can be supported during a trial. Willamette Valley Appraisal Professionals pledges to give you the very best in service with professional courtesy and the highest quality appraisal. Working through the special conditions of a divorce situation is somewhat matter-of-fact for us.
OR attorneys as well as accountants rely on our opinions when calculating real property values for estates, divorces, or other disputes needing a value opinion. 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 create appraisal reports for courts or various agencies that meet or exceed their requirements.
For legal professionals representing a client in a divorce, your case's material facts typically necessitates an appraisal to determine fair market value for the residential real estate involved. A lot of the time the divorce date may not be the same as the date you purchased the appraisal. We're experienced with the methods and what it means to do a retroactive appraisal that has an effective date and Fair Market Value estimate corresponding to the date of divorce. We work on lots of divorce appraisals (unfortunately) and we understand that they require prudence delicately. The Uniform Standards of Professional Appraisal Practice (USPAP) contains an ethics provision which compels us to keep the highest degree of confidentiality, ensuring the utmost discretion.