Purchase of leasehold dwelling: 20 Walpole Road, London, SW19 - Conveyancing in Wimbledon

Fridaysmove conveyancing lawyers Wimbledon team were instructed to act on the purchase conveyancing for a 99 year leasehold for a dwelling valued at £259, 950, this property is located at 20 Walpole Road, London, SW19. Andy Roscoe was our property lawyer in charge of conveyancing in Wimbledon, Merton, South West London.

The property's local authority is Merton Council .

The seller's conveyancing solicitor: Skye Anderson LLP - DX 729 London/City. Merton, South West London.

The handling conveyancer discovered that there were Planning permissions affecting this residence. It was revealed that the registered owners had owned the property for less than five years, meaning the transfer of the property to the seller could be set aside if Undervalued. Also found that the details of the registered owners between the draft contract documentation as against the Official Copies. It had to be established if the registered owner and the seller on the contract were one and the same

Foxtons estate agent branch covering Wimbledon, was the property agent.

Conveyancing Advice: Your conveyancing lawyer will  assume that you are proposing that the property you are purchasing  is to be used for residential purposes only.   In the event that you have a different proposed use for the property then you will need to raise this with your conveyancing lawyer or solicitor.

If you believe works have been undertaken of either an extension or structural nature that may have required Planning Permission or Building Regulation Approval, but these have not been supplied or disclosed, you will need to let your conveyancing solicitor or property lawyer know immediately.

Whilst conveyancing  searches may reveal breaches of Planning Permission or Building Regulation Approval, they will not reveal whether works have been commissioned without formal consent. It is your responsibility to highlight any such works to us to your conveyancing lawyer. In addition to extensions, this could include, for example, the removal of structural walls or the conversion of a garage or loft space to create additional living accommodation.

From April 2002 even the glass used in re-glazed windows should comply with Building Regulations requirements.   Please note that it is unlikely that your conveyancing lawyer will be responsible for checking that extensions or alterations have appropriate Planning Permission or Building Regulation Approval unless you specifically make them aware of the existence of such matters.

If you would like more information about conveyancing, then please feel free to contact Fridaysmove team of conveyancing lawyers, South West London.