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Bayside Inc. pays Coastal Marina to release its claim to a strip of waterfront property. Coastal gives Bayside a deed that conveys only whatever interest Coastal has in the strip. This deed is Question 27 options: a) a warranty deed. b) none of the choices. c) a deed of quiet enjoyment. d) a quitclaim deed.
Bayside Inc. pays Coastal Marina to release its claim to a strip of waterfront property. Coastal gives Bayside a deed that conveys only whatever interest Coastal has in the strip. This deed is a quitclaim deed.
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Question|Asked by noodles456
Asked 45 days ago|2/27/2024 1:17:11 PM
Updated 44 days ago|2/28/2024 2:58:04 AM
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Bayside Inc. pays Coastal Marina to release its claim to a strip of waterfront property. Coastal gives Bayside a deed that conveys only whatever interest Coastal has in the strip. This deed is a quitclaim deed.
Added 45 days ago|2/27/2024 1:35:41 PM
This answer has been confirmed as correct and helpful.
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Added 45 days ago|2/27/2024 1:34:36 PM
Deleted by MaryNjau [2/27/2024 1:34:55 PM]
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Bayside Inc. pays Coastal Marina to release its claim to a strip of waterfront property. Coastal gives Bayside a deed that conveys only whatever interest Coastal has in the strip. This deed is a quitclaim deed.
Added 45 days ago|2/27/2024 1:35:37 PM
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Bayside Inc. pays Coastal Marina to release its claim to a strip of waterfront property. Coastal gives Bayside a deed that conveys only whatever interest Coastal has in the strip. This deed is a quitclaim deed. A quitclaim deed is a legal document used to transfer interest in real property from one party (the grantor) to another (the grantee). Unlike a warranty deed, a quitclaim deed does not offer any guarantees about the grantor's ownership interest in the property. Instead, it simply transfers whatever interest the grantor may have in the property to the grantee.
Added 44 days ago|2/28/2024 2:58:04 AM
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Questions asked by noodles456
Lena executes a separate written instrument to revoke her prior will. This separate document is Question 1 options: a) a type of trust. b) a residuary clause. c) none of the choices. d) a codicil.
Weegy: Lena executes a separate written instrument to revoke her prior will. This separate document is: A codicil. (More)
Question|Asked by noodles456
Expert Answered
Updated 44 days ago|2/28/2024 4:07:33 AM
1 Answer/Comment
a codicil is the separate written instrument that Lena executes to revoke her prior will.

A codicil is a document used to make changes to an existing will, such as revoking parts of it or adding new provisions. It is an amendment to the original will and must be executed with the same formalities as a will.
Added 44 days ago|2/28/2024 4:07:33 AM
This answer has been flagged as incorrect.
Deleted by Wallet.ro [2/28/2024 1:12:00 PM], Flagged by Wallet.ro [2/28/2024 1:12:01 PM]
Intestacy laws determine the distribution of property of one who dies without a valid will, and attempt to carry out the likely intent and wishes of the decedent. Question 2 options: True False
Weegy: Intestacy laws determine the distribution of property of one who dies without a valid will, and attempt to carry out the likely intent and wishes of the decedent. FALSE. (More)
Question|Asked by noodles456
Expert Answered
Updated 44 days ago|2/28/2024 9:42:24 AM
1 Answer/Comment
Intestacy laws determine the distribution of property of one who dies without a valid will, and attempt to carry out the likely intent and wishes of the decedent. It's True.
Intestacy laws do determine the distribution of property for someone who dies without a valid will, aiming to carry out the likely intent and wishes of the decedent.
Added 44 days ago|2/28/2024 9:42:24 AM
This answer has been flagged as incorrect.
Flagged by Wallet.ro [2/29/2024 10:05:48 AM]
In both a tenancy in common, and a joint tenancy, each co-owner owns an undivided interest in the property. Question 4 options: True False
Weegy: In both a tenancy in common, and a joint tenancy, each co-owner owns an undivided interest in the property. - TRUE. (More)
Question|Asked by noodles456
Expert Answered
Updated 44 days ago|2/28/2024 9:44:02 AM
1 Answer/Comment


In both a tenancy in common, and a joint tenancy, each co-owner owns an undivided interest in the property.True.
In both a tenancy in common and a joint tenancy, each co-owner owns an undivided interest in the property.
Added 44 days ago|2/28/2024 9:44:02 AM
This answer has been flagged as incorrect.
Flagged by Wallet.ro [2/28/2024 10:18:11 AM]
A bailee has a right to the reimbursement of costs incurred in keeping the bailed property, even in a gratuitous bailment. Question 7 options: True False
Weegy: Gratuitous bailment is a type of bailment in which the bailee receives no compensation. (More)
Question|Asked by noodles456
Updated 44 days ago|2/28/2024 9:45:37 AM
2 Answers/Comments
A bailee has a right to the reimbursement of costs incurred in keeping the bailed property, even in a gratuitous bailment. TRUE.
Added 50 days ago|2/22/2024 10:35:54 AM
This answer has been confirmed as correct and helpful.
A bailee has a right to the reimbursement of costs incurred in keeping the bailed property, even in a gratuitous bailment.True.

A bailee generally has a right to reimbursement of costs incurred in keeping the bailed property, even in a gratuitous bailment.
Added 44 days ago|2/28/2024 9:45:37 AM
This answer has been flagged as incorrect.
Flagged by Wallet.ro [2/28/2024 10:18:05 AM]
A testator can revoke a will by having someone else tear it up in the testator's presence and at his or her direction. Question 6 options: True False
Weegy: A testator can revoke a will by having someone else tear it up in the testator's presence and at his or her direction. [ - FALSE. ] (More)
Question|Asked by noodles456
Expert Answered
Updated 44 days ago|2/28/2024 9:47:07 AM
1 Answer/Comment
A testator can revoke a will by having someone else tear it up in the testator's presence and at his or her direction. False.

A testator generally cannot revoke a will by having someone else tear it up in their presence and at their direction. A will is usually revoked through specific legal procedures, such as creating a new will or executing a revocation document.
Added 44 days ago|2/28/2024 9:47:07 AM
This answer has been flagged as incorrect.
Flagged by Wallet.ro [2/28/2024 10:17:32 AM]
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