Friedemann Goldberg LLP’s Real Estate and Real Property practice combines our extensive transactional and litigation expertise. We are experienced in real estate and real property transactions and litigation, including lease agreement drafting and negotiation; purchase and sale agreements; construction agreements; disputes regarding leases; easements and boundaries; breach of guaranty actions; and receiver and foreclosure actions.
Our attorneys have also represented creditors in numerous collection and bankruptcy matters, and have extensive trial and appellate experience in real property disputes that cannot be resolved without litigation.
We pride ourselves on delivering innovative solutions designed to achieve client-driven results, and strive to provide unrivaled representation and counsel to our highly valued clientele of numerous institutional and private clients.
Our firm is experienced in matters of property access, easements, lot line adjustments, partitions, distributions, quiet titles, rescission, insurance, commercial and agricultural leases, wrongful disclosure defense, judicial foreclosure defense, environmental banking, and endangered species and wetland credits.
Our Real Estate legal team regularly handles matters of creditors’ rights, fraudulent conveyances, adversary proceedings, forbearance agreements, deed-in-lieu-of-foreclosure, intercreditor agreements, distressed property issues, recovery, and relief from stay.
Our attorneys are have experience in real estate and real property transactional matters including construction loan documentation, loan modifications, leases, lot line adjustments, easements/Real Property interests, and purchase and sale agreements.
When all other legal avenues have been exhausted, our Real Estate and Real Property litigation team is highly experienced and prepared in matters of boundary disputes, receiver appointment, judicial foreclosure, lender defense, quiet titles and probate distribution.
Everyone understands the basic housing problem in Sonoma County and in many other communities: there are too few available residential units, at prices out of reach for median and lower-income residents. The crisis has led stakeholders to revisit assumptions about sensible, sustainable growth. Despite moves to cap rent increases and introduce just-cause eviction laws, these stakeholders acknowledge that an effective strategy means, foremost, adding to the housing supply.