What Is A Purchase Contract?
Purchase contract is an agreement between a buyer and a seller of real estate property, company stock, or other assets. A purchase agreement is a legal contract that binds a buyer to buy and a seller to sell a product or service. These are found in all types of businesses but are often associated with real estate deals as a way of finalizing the interests of both parties before closing the deal.
How To Make a Purchase Contract
The contract sets out significant terms such as the closing date, deposit quantity, and any special situations that would warrant the cancelation of the contract. Usually, the lawyer handles the closing process prepares the legal document.
Here are easy steps to make a purchase contract.
1. Format the Document
You should type up the purchase and sale agreement so that it is clear. Of course, you don’t want the other party to claim that you hid information using tiny fonts, so set the font to a readable size and style. Times New Roman 12 point works for many people.
2. Add a Title
You should center the title between the left and right margins at the top of the page. Title your document as "Buy and Sell Agreement" or "Buy Real Estate Agreement." A study states that the title of a contract should simply reflect the nature or central purpose of the agreement, indicating whether it is a license, confidentiality agreement or another contract.
3. Identify the Parties
At the beginning of your service contract, you need to define the buyer and the seller. You can include blank lines for their names or insert a short paragraph like “[Insert the name of purchaser] (‘Purchaser’), offers and agrees to purchase from [insert the name of seller] (‘Seller’), upon the terms and conditions set forth herein, the property legally described as [insert legal description].”
4. Write Down the Legal Description of Property
You need to define the property correctly in your business contract, so find the property's legal description on the deed. You can obtain a copy of the deed at the Recorder of Deeds office in your city.
5. Specify Payment Obligations
Of course, most agreements stem from deals where one party offers products or services and the other pays for them. Specify when payments are to be made and the payment requirements. If you are supposed to pay in installments or only when you're satisfied with the job, say so and list the dates, time and conditions. Consider also including the payment method-checking, checking a cashier or credit card.
6. Agree On Circumstances That Terminates the Contract
The conditions under which the parties may terminate the agreement are reasonable. For example, if one party misses too many important deadlines, the other party should be entitled for contract termination without being legally on the hook to violate the agreement.
7. Keep It Confidential
Often, when one company hires another to conduct a service, the other company becomes private to sensitive company data. Your sales contract should include mutual commitments that each party will maintain private any company data it learns of while executing the contract.