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The questions here were received from interested 1031 exchangers visiting my website. I have chosen to leave the questions intact with their ambiguity, shorthand writing and misspellings so as not to act on the assumption as to what when unclear the questioner meant.
There's this interesting thing that happens when many people approach a 1031 exchange – they start practicing wishful thinking, or in other words, cognitive dissonance.
Maybe they think that the property doesn't have to be like kind, or there's no two-year holding period … or self-dealing is totally fine…
These are all pitfalls to a successful 1031 exchange deal, because these requirements do exist and they are hard and fast rules and the IRS is watching.
You can't just set up loans inside the family and shortcut the process requirements, so it pays to be informed when you start to work on a 1031 exchange deal.
Because you are married, this is considered self-dealing. If you're divorced, you can do it. It's really that simple
Unfortunately, this violates the like kind requirement in that a deed of ownership is not comparable to a lien against a property.
For free advice on 1031 exchanges, contact Marilee Hill. She has 20 years experience in the business as a real estate broker and property manager, and she understands DST requirements and the security act and everything else as it applies to 1031 exchanges. She'll point you toward the right resources, for example, a qualified intermediary, and estimate cost and likely outcomes.