Michael David Siegel's answer The notice of claim is not a lien. You have no claim against the new owner or property. Your money claim against the city survives but must timely be turned into a lawsuit.
Michael David Siegel's answer Generally, Medicaid only makes a claim if there are assets. As no estate was ever formed, Medicaid would assume no recovery. There is no statute of limitations on the claim, if you form an estate for some reason. If there were never any assets, forget it.
Michael David Siegel's answer If you signed it at the higher price you are going to have a hard time undoing it. If they wrote in the new number after you signed that is illegal, but unless you have a copy with a different number, you will have issues.
Michael David Siegel's answer It depends on your father's will, if any, and who gets the house after he is passed. You will have time to move, as you would have to be evicted like any holdover tenant in court, in the worst case scenario.
Michael David Siegel's answer First, using the address is proper. That is where the business is located. Second, it is not normal to never pay taxes on time, but millions of people do not. The only negative impact would be if the business were seized for non-payment, which apparently never happens.
Michael David Siegel's answer If you are the owner, you can convey the property to whomever you want. I charge $800, including the filing fee, to do a deed and the accompanying documents, which must be signed by the old owner and new owners.
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