COX Law Library - Continuing Education
Property Conveyance Pitfalls and TD-1000
(2 credit hours)
Colorado Real Estate Commission Approval: # 8785The instructor Lisa Frizell is the Douglas County Assessor. As a prominent public official she brings a unique perspective to the difficulties which can arise when conveying property from one owner to another and how to avoid them for your client. In this class Ms. Frizell will address the specific problems which can stop the transfer of property ownership and the Assessor's responsibility when this occurs, myth-busting the use of and explaining the Real Property Transfer Declaration (TD-1000) present in most closings and how the Assessor's office goes about determining an assessment of a property which is fair and uniform are just a few of the topics covered in this unique class.
Detail Topics include: Ownership Changes – the County’s View, Causes a Property Cannot be Conveyed, Assessor Office’s Responsibility When There is a Problem, The Real Property Transfer Declarations (TD-1000), Sales Confirmation, Why a TD-1000 and What Are the Different Components of a TD-1000, Assessors Declaration Review Process, Non-Residential Property, and Frequently Missed Questions.
Following her presentation, Ms. Frizell will be joined by real estate attorney Damian Cox for a practical and down-to-earth question and answer session, intended specifically for real estate professionals, exploring unique aspects of important topics including Property Conveyance Pitfalls & TD-1000s.
Please note that this class is for informational purposes, it is not legal advice and does not create an attorney-client relationship.
No text is required for this course.
Instructor - Lisa Frizell
Elected in November 2014, Lisa Frizell is serving her first term as Douglas County Assessor. She spent the previous 16 years working in the County Assessor’s Office, including 14 in leadership roles, most recently as Administrative Deputy Assessor. As Assessor, Lisa oversees a statutory office that discovers, lists, classifies and values all real and personal property in Douglas County. The Assessor’s Office is also responsible for maintaining exemptions and public records, including ownership and parcel boundary mapping.