B.) to the extent that the demolition or contamination removal is not complete, there must be proof satisfactory to the Treasurer of the buyers ability to satisfy the Treasurer’s obligations via payment of a performance bond. C.) to the extent that a DEQ lien exists on the property there must be proof satisfactory to the Treasurer of the buyers ability to satisfy the lien.
If the parcel offered for sale is a “facility” as defined under section 20101(9)(o) of the NREPA, after the sale and prior to the transfer of the property under this section, the property is subject to all of the following:
A.) Upon reasonable written notice from the DEQ, the Treasurer shall provide access to the DEQ, its employees, contractors, and any other person expressly authorized by the DEQ to conduct response activities at the foreclosed property. Reasonable written notice under this subdivision may include, but not be limited to, notice by electronic mail or facsimile. B.) If requested by the DEQ to protect public health, safety, and welfare or the environment, the Treasurer shall grant an easement for access to conduct response activities on the foreclosed property under chapter 7 of the NREPA. C.) If requested by the DEQ to protect public health, safety, and welfare or the environment, the Treasurer shall place and record deed restrictions on the foreclosed property as authorized under the NREPA. D.) The DEQ may place an environmental lien on the foreclosed property as authorized under section 20138 of the NREPA.
Purchaser may also be subject to other rules and regulations under Part 201 of the NREPA.
The new owner will be responsible for the current year summer and winter taxes including any penalties and fees that become due and payable on or after the date of foreclosure. Furthermore, please understand that the buyer is responsible for all other fees and liens that accrue against a property on or after the date of foreclosure in the year that a property is auctioned. These items are not prorated. They include, but are not limited to municipal utility or ordinance fees, and condo or property owner association fees or dues. This can also include demolition and other nuisance abatement costs. These fees and expenses may not be collected at the auction and must be paid by the buyer after taking title to any purchased property, which is subject to such fees and expenses.
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