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Conveyancing Handbook 17th edition
General Editor, Frances Silverman
RESOLVE YOUR CONVEYANCING QUERIES QUICK!
ACQUIRE THIS INDISPENSIBLE REFERENCE FROM LAW SOCIETY PUBLISHING
An appreciation by Phillip Taylor MBE and Elizabeth Taylor of Richmond Green Chambers
In the competitive and constantly changing arena that is modern conveyancing, being up to date is an imperative for the practitioner. So, it’s good news if you’re a conveyancer, or involved at any level in conveyancing issues, that the latest edition (the 17th no less) of the Conveyancing Handbook is out now – one of the Law Society Publishing’s most recent publications.
Within its almost 1,200 pages, the Handbook places the collective insights and expertise of no less than 17 experts at your fingertips. All the pertinent aspects of conveyancing and its related disciplines are covered, from health and safety and the environment to agricultural law, financial and tax matters and a wealth of other topics.
Since the first edition was published in 1992, this scholarly and dependable publication has proved its value and its worth to literally thousands of conveyancing practitioners in England and Wales. Rather than a comprehensive guide to the law in general, the Handbook functions as your first point of reference to help resolve the many problems you as a practitioner are likely to encounter on a daily basis in the conveyancing of property; retail, commercial and residential. For further research, you are referred throughout the text wherever appropriate, to specialist works of reference.
As timeliness and topicality are of prime importance in conveyancing, this new 17th edition deals with all the new developments up to August 2010, including, notably, the introduction of the Building Societies Associations Mortgage Instructions, plus other legislation, including the Perpetuities and Accumulations Act 2009 and the Equality Act 2010. Other recent developments are also incorporated, including the new and updated Law Society practice notes which are of excellent value, especially those relating to anti-money laundering and gifts of assets. Amendments to the Solicitors Code of Conduct 2007 are also listed.
As you’d expect from a work of this scope and stature, there are extensive tables of cases, statutes, and statutory instruments, as well as a table of European and international law, plus -- a Directory of Land Registry and other addresses together with extensive appendices.
It’s easy to use and a thoroughly readable work of reference, so this is the Handbook you need to help you augment your understanding of this often complex field and provide best advice to your clients. The law is stated as at August 2010 and will resolve your conveyancing queries quickly.
Wayne Hampton and Arkansas' cypress-protection law
PLEASE CLICK ON IMAGE TO VIEW photo of Wayne Hampton at Big Island and to read the column from 1990.
Articles recently in newspapers and magazines have reminded us of the disastrous Army Corps of Engineers projects that threaten the lower White River's habitat and the wooded wetland along its shores — land that offers some of the world's most important and rare wildlife habitat as well as an area that sequesters an enormous amount of CO2 in the mid-south region.
Congress continues to provide money for the lock and dam where the combined flow of the White and Arkansas rivers enters the MIssissippi River at Big Island, which is the subject of this 17-year-old column. For more about the lower White River and this project, get a copy of The Last River, which was published by the University of Arkansas Press.
A second project is abuilding upstream. It willl pump water from the lower White River to agricultural land.
Wayne Hampton was the second-generation owner of a 4,000-acre Grand Prairie farm. His father had begun building reservoirs on his own land to collect rainwater to irrigate his own crops. Wayne continued that effort and spoke valiantly of the need for every owner of large tracts of land in the Mississippi River Delta and especially on Arkansas' Grand Prairie to conserve water, to keep it where it fell, and use it rather than asking the government to bring water from the environmentally sensitive White River to meet the need for agricultural irrigation.
Even today, Rick Hampton maintains his father's tradition and uses water over and over, irrigating and then flooding a big stand of hardwood timber and selected fields for waterfowl and then pumping the water back to the storage ponds if winter and spring rain doesn't refill the on-farm reservoirs.
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