Claimed Lawyer ProfileQ&A
- Real Estate Law
- Commercial Real Estate, Condominiums, Easements, Eminent Domain, Homeowners Association, Land Use & Zoning, Mortgages, Neighbor Disputes, Residential Real Estate, Water Law
- Probate Administration, Probate Litigation, Will Contests
- Chapter 11 Bankruptcy, Chapter 13 Bankruptcy, Chapter 7 Bankruptcy, Debt Relief
- Business Law
- Business Contracts, Business Dissolution, Business Finance, Business Formation, Business Litigation, Franchising, Mergers & Acquisitions, Partnership & Shareholder Disputes
- Construction Law
- Construction Contracts, Construction Defects, Construction Liens, Construction Litigation
- Consumer Law
- Class Action, Lemon Law
- Tax Law
- Business Taxes, Criminal Tax Litigation, Estate Tax Planning, Income Taxes, International Taxes, Payroll Taxes, Property Taxes, Sales Taxes, Tax Appeals, Tax Audits, Tax Planning
Additional Practice Area
- Free Consultation
- Credit Cards Accepted
Jurisdictions Admitted to Practice
- State Bar of Texas
- ID Number: 24074331
- English: Spoken, Written
- Spanish: Spoken, Written
- Guerra Days Law Group, PLLC
- South Texas College of Law
- Houston Bar Association  # 601805
- Attorney at Law
- - Current
- Activities: HBA Real Estate Section; HBA Bankruptcy Section; HBA Probate, Trusts, & Estates Section; HBA Lititgation Section
Websites & Blogs
- Houston Real Estate Attorney
3 Questions Answered
- Q. Texas shared well agreement.
- A: If a contract pertains to the use of land it is possible that the contract 'runs with the land' and therefore passes on to subsequent owners. However this is not automatic and will depend on the language within the contract and the intent of the original parties. The one thing that can be determined by your question is that shutting off water without a court order in this particular situation can end very badly for you. You should find a competent real estate attorney that can evaluate the agreement and give you a full legal opinion.
- Q. No contract for home that I’m buying from a friend . Lived here for over 10 yrs and now I found out he sold months who.
- A: Generally in Texas a sale of real property must be in writing to comply with what is called the statute of frauds. The statute of frauds is a long standing tradition stemming from old common law that protects against verbal allegations when it comes to certain types of legal transactions. This legal defense would make it difficult for you to make a claim against the property itself however it does not bar you from bringing claims for fraud, reimbursement for the repairs you have made to the property, among other legal remedies. As always, this is general legal information and should not be construed as final legal advice. Legal advice that you will use for a final decision should ONLY come from a more formal consultation with a competent real estate attorney. Good luck!
- Q. what type of Lawyer do I need if I want to file a partition suit on common-law community properties.
- A: In addition to Mr. Davis' response, it is more important to find a good real estate litigator. Real estate matters fall into one of two categorizes: Transactional and Litigation A partition suit requires a unique skill-set, with experience in BOTH, litigation and transactional. Please keep in mind, you only get one shot at getting this right, therefore, it is dire to hire a competent attorney from the start, in order to avoid limiting your rights.
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