Property Searches are checks on real estate property to reveal voluntary or involuntary liens, encumbrances and includes documents showing property ownership.

Some of the types of title searches we can provide include, Current Owner Search, Two Owner Search, Judgment Search, 10 Year Search, etc. which can be used for lien position, foreclosure, deed in lieu information, etc.

Blue Streak Docs offers the following types of Property Searches:

Current Owner Search

A property search confined to the present title holder of specified property or last deed for consideration. Report includes Deed Information, Open Mortgages, Assignments, Modifications, Involuntary Liens, Real Estate Tax Information including Assessed Valuation, Special Assessments, Judgments, etc. Photocopies of documents provided per client request.

Two Owner Search

A property search confined to the previous title holder of the property. Report includes Deed Information, Open Mortgages, Involuntary Liens, Real Estate Tax Information including Assessed Valuation, Special Assessments, Judgments, etc. Photocopies of documents provided per client request.

Judgment Search

A property search reporting all judgments, liens, etc. on subject property which also checks for judgments on all names in title on the property as shown on warranty deed and/or names given by client.

Our reports can be used for lien position information, foreclosure, audits, deed in lieu of foreclosure, etc.

Some things to keep in mind regarding Title Searches in the State of Virginia:
There are 133 counties in the State of Virginia. We can provide title searches from any of these counties. Please note that the filing of Substitute Trustee and Trustee's Deeds are the most common methods used in foreclosures.

*The information and documents provided by Blue Streak Docs are not intended for use in issuing, investigating or underwriting any insured product, including but not limited to title insurance policies.

Virginia Counties Served:

Accomack • Albemarle • Alexandria City • Alleghany • Amelia • Amherst • Appomattox • Arlington • Augusta • Bath • Bedford • Bland • Botetourt • Bristol • Brunswick • Buchanan • Buckingham • Buena Vista City • Campbell • Caroline • Carroll • Charles City • Charlotte • Charlottesville City • Chesapeake City • Chesterfield • Clarke • Colonial Heights City • Covington City • Craig • Culpeper • Cumberland • Danville City • Dickenson • Dinwiddie • Emporia City • Essex • Fairfax • Fairfax City • Falls Church City • Fauquier • Floyd • Fluvanna • Franklin • Franklin City • Frederick • Fredericksburg City • Galax City • Giles • Gloucester • Goochland • Grayson • Greene • Greensville • Halifax • Hampton City • Hanover • Harrisonburg City • Henrico • Henry • Highland • Hopewell City • Isle of Wight • James City • King and Queen • King George • King William • Lancaster • Lee • Lexington City • Loudoun • Louisa • Lunenburg • Lynchburg City • Madison • Manassas City • Manassas Park • Martinsville City • Matthews • Mecklenburg • Middlesex • Montgomery • Nelson • New Kent • Newport News City • Norfolk City • Northampton • Northumberland • Norton City • Nottoway • Orange • Page • Patrick • Petersburg City • Pittsylvania • Poquoson City • Portsmouth City • Powhatan • Prince Edward • Prince George • Prince William • Pulaski • Radford City • Rappahannock • Richmond • Richmond City • Roanoke • Roanoke City • Rockbridge • Rockingham • Russell • Salem • Scott • Shenandoah • Smyth • Southampton • Spotsylvania • Stafford • Staunton City • Suffolk City • Surry • Sussex • Tazewell • Virginia Beach City • Warren • Washington • Waynesboro City • Westmoreland • Williamsburg • Winchester City • Wise • Wythe • York

Virginia - Economics

Virginia has an economy that is highly diversified. Agriculture, once its mainstay, now follows other sectors in employment and income generation. Tobacco, Virginia’s traditional staple, is still the leading crop, and grains, corn, soybeans, peanuts, sweet potatoes, cotton, and apples (especially in the Shenandoah Valley) are all important. Wine production is also important; but the major sources of agricultural income are now poultry, dairy goods, and cattle, raised especially in the Valley of Virginia. The coastal fisheries are large, bringing in especially shellfish — largely oysters and crabs.

Coal is Virginia’s chief mineral; stone, cement, sand, and gravel are also important. Roanoke is a center for the rail transport equipment industry, and a high proportion of the nation’s shipyards are concentrated at Hampton Roads, especially in Newport News. Norfolk is a major U.S. naval base, and Portsmouth is a U.S. naval shipyard; Hampton is a center for aeronautical research. N Virginia has become the home of one of the largest concentrations of computer communications firms in the U.S. Other leading industries include tourism and the manufacture of chemicals, electrical equipment, and food, textile, and paper products. Tens of thousands of Virginians work in government, especially in the District of Columbia or in nearby “Beltway” suburbs like Reston and Langley.

Virginia - Facts & Figures

Area:40,817 sq mi (105,716 sq km)
Population:7,078,515, a 14.4% increase since the 1990 census
Capital:Richmond
Largest City:Virginia Beach
Statehood:June 25, 1788 (10th of the original 13 states to ratify the Constitution)
Highest Point:Mt. Rogers, 5,729 ft (1,747 m
Lowest Point:Sea Level
Nickname:Old Dominion
Motto:Sic Semper Tyrannis (Thus Always to Tyrants)
Bird:Cardinal
Flower:Dogwood
Tree:Dogwood
Abbreviation:Va., VA

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