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Call Premier Appraisals, Inc. when you need appraisals regarding Suffolk divorces

If you are working through a divorce, choose Premier Appraisals, Inc. to provide a true value of residence to be divided.

We realize that divorce is a painful process. There are countless decisions to worry about, including the fate of the home. There are generally two choices when it comes to the shared residence - it can be sold 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 residence.

An appraisal for the purpose of asset division must have a well-supported, professional report that can be supported during a trial. When you order an appraisal from Premier Appraisals, Inc., you are assured the best in service with courtesy and top notch analysis. We also know how to handle the sensitive needs of a divorce situation.

Premier Appraisals, Inc. is at your service whenever you need an appraisal for the purposes of a divorce or other allocation of assets.

New York attorneys as well as accountants depend on our analysis when determining what real property is worth for estates, divorces, or other disputes where it is in question. We understand their needs and are used to dealing with all parties involved. We create appraisal reports for courts or various agencies that meet or exceed their requirements.

As a legal professional handling a divorce, your case's material facts customarily require an appraisal to establish market value for the residential real estate involved. A great deal of the time the divorce date differs from the date you purchased the appraisal. We're experienced with the methods and what it takes to complete a retrospective appraisal that has an effective date and Market Value estimate corresponding to the date of divorce. We work on lots of divorce appraisals (unfortunately) and we understand that they need to be handled delicately. The Uniform Standards of Professional Appraisal Practice (USPAP) contains an ethics provision which dictates confidentiality, resulting in the utmost discretion.