Starting Action AFTER the Non-Judicial Sale: Get the Information

33-809. Request for copies of notice of sale; mailing by trustee; disclosure of information regarding trustee sale

A. A person desiring a copy of a notice of sale under a trust deed, at any time subsequent to the recording of the trust deed and prior to the recording of a notice of sale pursuant thereto, shall record in the office of the county recorder in any county in which part of the trust property is situated a duly acknowledged request for a copy of any such notice of sale. The request shall set forth the name and address of the person or persons requesting a copy of such notice and shall identify the trust deed by setting forth the county, docket or book and page of the recording data thereof and by stating the names of the original parties to such deed, the date the deed was recorded and the legal description of the entire trust property and shall be in substantially the following form:

Request for Notice

Request is hereby made that a copy of any notice of sale under the trust deed recorded in docket or book ___________ at page ________, records of ______________ county, Arizona, _____________________________, _______________________________,

(legal description of trust property)

Executed by ________________________ as trustor, in which ______________ is named as beneficiary and __________________ as trustee, be mailed to _________________ at ___________________.

Dated this _______________ day of _______________, _____.

___________________

Signature

(Acknowledgement)

B. Not later than thirty days after recording the notice of sale, the trustee shall mail by certified or registered mail, with postage prepaid, a copy of the notice of sale that reflects the recording date together with any notice required to be given by subsection C of this section, addressed as follows:

1. To each person whose name and address are set forth in a request for notice, which has been recorded prior to the recording of the notice of sale, directed to the address designated in such request.

2. To each person who, at the time of recording of the notice of sale, appears on the records of the county recorder in the county in which any part of the trust property is situated to have an interest in any of the trust property. The copy of the notice sent pursuant to this paragraph shall be addressed to the person whose interest appears of record at the address set forth in the document. If no address for the person is set forth in the document, the copy of the notice may be addressed in care of the person to whom the recorded document evidencing such interest was directed to be mailed at the time of its recording or to any other address of the person known or ascertained by the trustee. If the interest that appears on the records of the county recorder is a deed of trust, a copy of the notice only needs to be mailed to the beneficiary under the deed of trust. If any person having an interest of record or the trustor, or any person who has recorded a request for notice, desires to change the address to which notice shall be mailed, the change shall be accomplished by a request as provided under this section.

3. For single family residential properties only, to the property address, except that the copy mailed pursuant to this paragraph may be mailed by first class mail.

C. The trustee, within five business days after the recordation of a notice of sale, shall mail by certified or registered mail, with postage prepaid, a copy of the notice of sale to each of the persons who were parties to the trust deed except the trustee. The copy of the notice mailed to the parties need not show the recording date of the notice. The notice sent pursuant to this subsection shall be addressed to the mailing address specified in the trust deed. In addition, notice to each party shall contain a statement that a breach or nonperformance of the trust deed or the contract or contracts secured by the trust deed, or both, has occurred, and setting forth the nature of such breach or nonperformance and of the beneficiary’s election to sell or cause to be sold the trust property under the trust deed and the additional notice shall be signed by the beneficiary or the beneficiary’s agent. A copy of the additional notice shall also be sent with the notice provided for in subsection B, paragraph 2 of this section to all persons whose interest in the trust property is subordinate in priority to that of the deed of trust along with a written statement that the interest may be subject to being terminated by the trustee’s sale. The written statement may be contained in the statement of breach or nonperformance.

D. No request for a copy of a notice recorded pursuant to this section, nor any statement or allegation in any request, nor any record of request, shall affect the title to the trust property or be deemed notice to any person that a person requesting a copy of notice of sale has or claims any interest in, or claim upon, the trust property.

E. At any time that the trust deed is subject to reinstatement pursuant to section 33-813, but not sooner than thirty days after recordation of the notice of trustee’s sale, the trustee shall upon receipt of a written request, provide, if actually known to the trustee, the following information relating to the trustee’s sale and the trust property:

1. The unpaid principal balance of the note or other obligation which is secured by the deed of trust.

2. The name and address of record of the owner of the trust property as of the date of recordation of the notice of trustee’s sale.

3. A list of the liens and encumbrances upon the trust property as of the date of recordation of the notice of trustee’s sale, excluding those matters set forth in section 33-438, subsection A.

If the trustee elects to charge a fee for providing the information requested, the fee shall not exceed five per cent of the amount the trustee may charge pursuant to section 33-813, subsection B, paragraph 4, except that the trustee shall not charge a fee that is more than one hundred dollars or be required to accept a fee that is less than thirty dollars but may accept a lesser fee at the trustee’s discretion. The trustee, or any other person furnishing information pursuant to this subsection to the trustee, shall not be subject to liability for any error or omission in providing the information requested, except for the wilful and intentional failure to provide information in the trustee’s actual possession.

F. Beginning at 9:00 a.m. and continuing until 5:00 p.m. mountain standard time on the last business day preceding the day of sale and beginning at 9:00 a.m. mountain standard time and continuing until the time of sale on the day of the sale, the trustee shall make available the actual bid or a good faith estimate of the credit bid the beneficiary is entitled to make at the sale. If the actual bid or good faith estimate is not available during the prescribed time period, the trustee shall postpone the sale until the trustee is able to comply with this subsection.

G. In providing information pursuant to subsections E and F of this section, the trustee, without obligation or liability for the accuracy or completeness of the information, may respond to oral requests, respond orally or in writing or provide additional information not required by such subsections. With respect to property that is the subject of a trustee’s sale, the beneficiary of such deed of trust or the holder of any prior lien may, but shall not be required to, provide information concerning such deed of trust or any prior lien that is not required by subsection E or F of this section and may charge a reasonable fee for providing the information. The providing of such information by any beneficiary or holder of a prior lien shall be without obligation or liability for the accuracy or completeness of the information.

AZ STATUTE DEFINES BENEFICIARY and CREDIT BID: NOT “NOMINEE”

33-801. Definitions

In this chapter, unless the context otherwise requires:

1. “Beneficiary” means the person named or otherwise designated in a trust deed as the person for whose benefit a trust deed is given, or the person’s successor in interest. [Note that this does not include a nominee like MERS. There is a reason for that. The legislature intended to create certainty in contracts and actions on contracts. Using a nominee immediately creates the question of agency. The question of agency immediately raises the question of “who is the principal?” As long as that question exists, this statute is violated. If this statue is violated the deed of trust is void.]

2. “Business day” means any day other than a saturday or a legal holiday.

3. “Cash” means United States currency.

4. “Contract” means a promise or a set of promises for the breach of which the law gives a remedy, or the performance of which the law in some way recognizes as a duty, including but not limited to a note, A promissory note or provisions of any trust deed.

5. “Credit bid” means a bid made by the beneficiary in full or partial satisfaction of the contract or contracts which are secured by the trust deed. [Note that such credit bids are the rule rather than the exception and that the person making the credit bid is almost never the named the beneficiary. hence the sale is void]. [Note also that without an accounting for third party payments to the creditor in the securitization chain who has succeeded to the position of beneficiary BECAUSE THE SUCCESSION IS SHOWN IN THE COUNTY RECORDS, is voidable because the amount is incorrect, which is a question of fact that must be judicially resolved, which is why NO NON-JUDICIAL sale of securitized property is appropriate.] Such credit bid may only include an amount up to the full amount of the contract or contracts secured by the trust deed, less any amount owing on liens or encumbrances with interest which are superior in priority to the trust deed and which the beneficiary is obligated to pay under the contract or contracts or under the trust deed, together with the amount of other obligations provided in or secured by the trust deed and the costs and expenses of exercising the power of sale and the sale, including the trustee’s fees and reasonable attorney fees actually incurred. (e.s.)

6. “Force majeure” means an act of God or of nature, a superior or overpowering force or an event or effect that cannot reasonably be anticipated or controlled and that prevents access to the sale location for conduct of a sale.

7. “Parent corporation” means a corporation which owns eighty per cent or more of every class of the issued and outstanding stock of another corporation or, in the case of a savings and loan association, eighty per cent or more of its issued and outstanding guaranty capital.

8. “Trust deed” or “deed of trust” means a deed executed in conformity with this chapter and conveying trust property to a trustee or trustees qualified under section 33-803 to secure the performance of a contract or contracts, other than a trust deed which encumbers in whole or in part trust property located in Arizona and in one or more other states.

9. “Trust property” means any legal, equitable, leasehold or other interest in real property which is capable of being transferred, whether or not it is subject to any prior mortgages, trust deeds, contracts for conveyance of real property or other liens or encumbrances.

10. “Trustee” means an individual, association or corporation qualified pursuant to section 33-803, or the successor in interest thereto, to whom trust property is conveyed by trust deed. The trustee’s obligations to the trustor, beneficiary and other persons are as specified in this chapter, together with any other obligations specified in the trust deed.

11. “Trustor” means the person conveying trust property by a trust deed as security for the performance of a contract or contracts, or the successor in interest of such person.

How To Stop Foreclosure

see how-to-negotiate-a-short-sale

see how-to-negotiate-a-modification

See Template-Lawsuit-STOP-foreclosure-TILA-Mortgage-Fraud-predatory-lending-Set-Aside-Illegal-Trustee-Sale-Civil-Rico-Etc Includes QUIET TITLE and MOST FEDERAL STATUTES — CALIFORNIA COMPLAINT

See how-to-buy-a-foreclosed-house-its-a-business-its-an-opportunity-its-a-risk

This is general information and assumes that you have access to the rest of the material on the blog. Foreclosures come in various flavors.

First of all you have non-judicial and judicial foreclosure states. Non-judicial basically means that instead of signing a conventional mortgage and note, you signed a document that says you give up your right to a judicial proceeding. So the pretender lender or lender simply instructs the Trustee to sell the property, giving you some notice. Of course the question of who is the lender, what is a beneficiary under a deed of trust, what is a creditor and who owns the loan NOW (if anyone) are all issues that come into play in litigation.

In a non-judicial state you generally are required to bring the matter to court by filing a lawsuit. In states like California, the foreclosers usually do an end run around you by filing an unlawful detainer as soon as they can in a court of lower jurisdiction which by law cannot hear your claims regarding the illegality of the mortgage or foreclosure.

In a judicial state the forecloser must be the one who files suit and you have considerably more power to resist the attempt to foreclose.

Then you have stages:

STAGE 1: No notice of default has been sent.

In this case you want to get a forensic analysis that is as complete as humanly possible — TILA, RESPA, securitization, title, chain of custody, predatory loan practices, fraud, fabricated documents, forged documents etc. I call this the FOUR WALL ANALYSIS, meaning they have no way to get out of the mess they created. Then you want a QWR (Qualified Written Request) and DVL (Debt Validation Letter along with complaints to various Federal and State agencies. If they fail to respond or fail to answer your questions you file a suit against the party who received the QWR, the party who originated the loan (even if they are out of business), and John Does 1-1000 being the owners of mortgage backed bonds that are evidence of the investors ownership in the pool of mortgages, of which yours is one. The suit is simple — it seeks to stop the servicer from receiving any payments, install a receiver over the servicer’s accounts, order them to answer the simple question “Who is my creditor and how do I get a full accounting FROM THE CREDITOR? Alternative counts would be quiet title and damages under TILA, RESPA, SEC, etc.

Tactically you want to present the forensic declaration and simply say that you have retained an expert witness who states in his declaration that the creditor does not include any of the parties disclosed to you thus far. This [prevents you from satisfying the Federal mandate to attempt modification or settlement of the loan. You’ve asked (QWR and DVL) and they won’t tell. DON’T GET INTO INTRICATE ARGUMENTS CONCERNING SECURITIZATION UNTIL IT IS NECESSARY TO DO SO WHICH SHOULD BE AFTER A FEW HEARINGS ON MOTIONS TO COMPEL THEM TO ANSWER.

IN OTHER WORDS YOU ARE SIMPLY TELLING THE JUDGE THAT YOUR EXPERT HAS PRESENTED FACTS AND OPINION THAT CONTRADICT AND VARY FROM THE REPRESENTATIONS OF COUNSEL AND THE PARTIES WHO HAVE BEEN DISCLOSED TO YOU THUS FAR.

YOU WANT TO KNOW WHO THE OTHER PARTIES ARE, IF ANY, AND WHAT MONEY EXCHANGED HANDS WITH RESPECT TO YOUR LOAN. YOU WANT EVIDENCE, NOT REPRESENTATIONS OF COUNSEL. YOU WANT DISCOVERY OR AN ORDER TO ANSWER THE QWR OR DVL. YOU WANT AN EVIDENTIARY HEARING IF IT IS NECESSARY.

Avoid legal argument and go straight for discovery saying that you want to be able to approach the creditor, whoever it is, and in order to do that you have a Federal Statutory right (RESPA) to the name of a person, a telephone number and an address of the creditor — i.e., the one who is now minus money as a result of the funding of the loan. You’ve asked, they won’t answer.

Contemporaneously you want to get a temporary restraining order preventing them from taking any further action with respect to transferring, executing documents, transferring money, or collecting money until they have satisfied your demand for information and you have certified compliance with the court. Depending upon your circumstances you can offer to tender the monthly payment into the court registry or simply leave that out.

You can also file a bankruptcy petition especially if you are delinquent in payments or are about to become delinquent.

STAGE 2: Notice of Default Received

Believe it or not this is where the errors begin by the pretender lenders. You want to challenge authority, authenticity, the amount claimed due, the signatory, the notary, the loan number and anything else that is appropriate. Then go back to stage 1 and follow that track. In order to effectively do this you need to have that forensic analysis and I don’t mean the TILA Audit that is offered by so many companies using off the shelf software. You could probably buy the software yourself for less money than you pay those companies. I emphasize again that you need a FOUR WALL ANALYSIS.

Stage 3 Non-Judicial State, Notice of Sale received:

State statutes usually give you a tiny window of opportunity to contest the sale and the statute usually contains exact provisions on how you can do that or else your objection doesn’t count. At this point you need to secure the services of competent, knowledgeable, experienced legal counsel — professionals who have been fighting with these pretender lenders for a while. Anything less and you are likely to be sorely disappointed unless you landed, by luck of the draw, one of the increasing number of judges you are demonstrating their understanding and anger at this fraud.

Stage 4: Judicial State: Served with Process:

You must answer usually within 20 days. Failure to do so, along with your affirmative defenses and counterclaims, could result in a default followed by a default judgment followed by a Final Judgment of Foreclosure. See above steps.

Stage 5: Sale already occurred

You obviously need to reverse that situation. Usually the allegation is that the sale should be vacated because of fraud on the court (judicial) or fraudulent abuse of non-judicial process. This is a motion or Petitioner but it must be accompanied by a lawsuit, properly served and noticed to the other side. You probably need to name the purchaser at sale, and ask for a TRO  (Temporary Restraining Order) that stops them from moving the property or the money around any further until your questions are answered (see above). At the risk of sounding like a broken record, you need a good forensic analyst and a good lawyer.

Stage 6: Eviction (Unlawful Detainer Filed or Judgment entered:

Same as Stage 5.

Foreclosure Defense: Issues, Pleadings and Analysis

We are still in process of revising our manuscript for publication with all the forms we can think of. Here is a  summary of our findings thus far.

Generally we have two types of jurisdictions — the non-judicial sale jurisdictions and the mortgage foreclosure jurisdictions. California, Arizona and Nevada are non-judicial sale jurisdictions as are many others. Florida is a judicial sale (mortgage foreclosure jurisdiction) as are many others

 

We also have numerous possible stages at which a borrower can find him/herself

  1. Loan not in default but TILA claims can still be made. 
  2. Loan approaching default. 
  3. Loan in default 
  4. Foreclosure suit filed or sale date published 
  5. Judgment entered 
  6. Sale occurred to either third party or the lender. I have advised people to go to the sale and inform all potential bidders that the matter is in dispute which usually stops anyone from bidding. 
  7. Notice to Vacate -Forcible Detainer
  8. Eviction notice from Sheriff 
  9. Evicted — but TILA claims survive for (a) recovery of money and (b) possibly recovery of house from lender 

Origination of loan:

  1. REAL BANK THAT GIVES MORTGAGE AND HOLDS NOTE THEMSELVES. Direct relationship between the lender and borrower and it is not sold, migrated or otherwise transferred in any manner shape or form. Borrower gave honest information, tax returns etc. My guess is that the only claim here would be fraudulent appraisal but even that is weak because the bank is actually at risk. 
  2. Mortgage broker steering borrower to worst deal for highest fees. Inflated income and appraisals submitted. Lender is selling off or has entered agreements to provide “inventory” to mortgage aggregators who will sell the aggregated loan portfolio to investment bank who in turn will sell “derivative” securities (CMO – collateralized Mortgage Obligations or CDO — Collateralized Debt Obligations) to investors who are defrauded by representations from the lender, appraiser, mortgage aggregator, investment bank, and intermediate sellers of securities. Bank is NOT in any relationship with borrower but that is not disclosed. Bank has no risk or interest in whether borrower pays on loan or not. 
  3. MOST COMMON: A “bank” that is actually a front for one of the major players. In actuality the bank is a mortgage broker steering customers to worst loans for highest fees. 
  4. While the “lender” takes the position that they were defrauded by the borrower, the mortgage broker and the appraiser, the truth is that they intentionally defrauded themselves by setting up the structure and giving themselves the position of “plausible deniability.” Their intent was to create a plausible record for the mortgages and notes they were selling to mortgage aggregators and investment bankers. 

Types of Loans:

  1. Fixed rate 30 year mortgage fully amortized. 
  2. Fixed rate 30 year mortgage amortized but partially negative — i.e. the borrower is paying less than the full payment and the balance owed on the note is going up. Possible TILA violation. 
  3. Fixed rate mortgage interest only, negative amortization. Clear TILA violations in most cases. 
  4. Adjustable rate mortgage fully amortized. First adjustment after teaser rate in 1, 3, 6, 12 or more months. Borrower “qualifies” for mortgage because income figures support paying the teaser rate. At the first or second adjustment however, they no longer qualify and the lender knows it by definition. TILA violation, fraud, etc. 
  5. Adjustable rate interest only, negative amortization 6. Multiple mortgages and notes for multiple properties for speculators — usually involves falsifying information that buyer is going to use the house as primary residence, falsifying income and falsifying appraised values. TILA, fraud etc. 

Authority and ownership of loans — Legal Standing and Jurisdiction

  1. Originating lender still servicing the loan, holds note and mortgage. No assignment, sale or other fancy financial tricks. 
  2. Originating lender is actually mortgage broker, loan migrates to senior lending institution, to mortgage aggregator to investment banker to seller of securities to investor. 
  3. Trustee in non-judicial sale states posts notice of sale based upon information from a source that (a) does not service the loan and therefore does not know if the borrower is in default or not and/or (b) does not own the mortgage or cannot prove that it owns the mortgage and/or (c) does not own the note or cannot prove that it owns the note. In most cases an investor owns the mortgage and note and the people involved in the foreclosure don’t have a clue as to which bundle of mortgages went into which bundle of securities and how many investors bought into that bundle of securities, and there are no proper assignment documents that were designed much less signed in anticipation of being able to establish legal standing in sale, foreclosure or eviction. 
  4. Originating lender files foreclosure or posts notice of sale and does not have servicing rights, ownership of mortgage or ownership of note. 

Potential Pleadings:

  1. Federal Claim for TILA, respa, RICO, fraud etc. 
  2. Memorandum of Law in support of complaint. 
  3. State Court claim for Fraud 
  4. State court action for stay of sale, eviction etc. 
  5. Emergency Petition for temporary Injunctions- State and Federal Courts and memorandums in support thereof. 
  6. Motion to expedite discovery. 
  7. Interrogatories 
  8. Requests for admission 
  9. Request to Produce 
  10. Notice of deposition duces tecum 
  11. Adversary proceeding in Bankruptpcy Court 
  12. Memorandum and pleading in opposition to Motion for lifting stay 
  13.  Demand letter to Originating lender — for documents tracing where the mortgage went and for refunds and damages, enclosing TILA audit. 
  14. Rescission letter 
  15. Form retainer agreement for audit an checklist for retaining auditor 
  16. Form retainer agreement for attorney and checklist for retaining attorney 

Foreclosure Procedure: Judicial and Non Judicial Sales

Every state is different to some degree, which is why you can’t take this post to court with you and assume that you have the right legal information. Checking local laws, rules and practices is essential in any foreclosure defense, defense of eviction or making claims against the lenders, mortgage brokers and other parties before or after the sale.

Many people have asked the difference between the kinds of sales and procedures. This will give you a general idea. In my opinion the non-judicial sale is equivalent to a taking of property without due process. I believe it is against basic black letter law of the U.S. Constitution.

Judicial Foreclosures

Judicial foreclosures are processed through the courts, beginning with the lender filing a complaint and recording a notice of Lis Pendens. 

  • The complaint will state what the debt is, and why the default should allow the lender to foreclose and take the property given as security.  
  • The homeowner will be served notice of the complaint, either by mailing, direct service, or publication of the notice, and will have the opportunity to be heard before the court.  IT IS RIGHT HERE THAT YOU SHOULD FILE YOUR CLAIMS, DENIALS, AFFIRMATIVE DEFENSES ETC. A Motion to Dismiss claiming the Plaintiff has failed to plead or attach proof that it is the owner of the mortgage and note and still possesses the right to pursue foreclosure. In a fair number of cases they won’t have the documentation and the foreclosure will be dismissed because the Plaintiff “lacks standing.”
  • You should file for discovery — interrogatories, requests for admissions and requests to produce relating to the accounting for your payments, the schedule of payments received and when they were posted, and the names and addresses of people who have original documentation including the note, mortgage, assignment of the mortgage and note, sale of the loan, or other instruments showing that some third party, who is NOT party to the action, is the actual party in interest. Then you can show the court that the wrong person is before the court suing you, or at least that an indispensable party is not present. 
  • If that is the case, summary judgment will probably be denied, judgment could be entered in your favor (unlikely but possible) and/or the action will be dismissed without prejudice (which means they can get their act together and sue you again. The probability is that once dismissed, it will go to the bottom of their pile and they will pursue the “low handing fruit” which are people who don’t know the their rights or how to fight back.
  • If the court finds the debt valid, and in default, it will issue  a judgment for the total amount owed, including the costs of the foreclosure process.  
  • After the judgment has been entered, a writ will be issued by the court authorizing a sheriff’s sale.  
  • The sheriff’s sale is an auction, open to anyone, and is held in a public place, which can range from in front of the courthouse steps, to in front of the property being auctioned.   
  • Sheriff’s sales will generally require either cash to be paid at the time of sale, or a substantial deposit, with the balance paid from later that same day up to 30 days after the sale.  Check your local procedures carefully.  
  • At the end of the auction, the highest bidder will be the owner of the property, subject to the court’s confirmation of the sale.  
  • After the court has confirmed the sale, a sheriff’s deed will be prepared and delivered to the highest bidder, when that deed is recorded, the highest bidder is the owner of the property. Contesting eviction after this point is highly problematic, but you still retain rights to sue the lender for TILA, Fraud and other violations and claims. TILA is NOT generally regarded as a compulsory counterclaim and so the theory is neither is fraud. The safest route is to bring your claims when your first responses are due. 

Non-Judicial Foreclosures

Non-judicial foreclosures are processed without court intervention, which means that the notice of sale and the actual sale can take place without the lender proving to the court that it has a right to do so. The burden is shifted to YOU the borrower to bring a lawsuit agaisnt the the Lender to stop the sale. Obviously this precious piece of legislation was established through aggressive lobbying and campaign contributions to the states which allow this patently wrong procedure, which unfairly puts the burden on the least sophisticated player (you) who has the least resources to start a legal action. Where is the ACLU when you need them?

The sale takes place with the requirements for the foreclosure established by state statutes. 

  • When a loan default occurs, the homeowner will be mailed a default letter, and in many states, a Notice of Default will be recorded at approximately the same time.   The fact that, like many of our readers, you are NOT in default and that the lender has made multiple errors, committed many violations of the Truth in Lending Act (TILA) is not in issue because the state only requires the Lender to post notice. The fact that the real lender, the one who actually put up the money for the mortgage and note and who owns it now does not appear on the Notice, or that the Trustee no longer has the authority to proceed are issues that the Lender sidesteps in states that permit this awful procedure.
  • If the homeowner does not cure the default (the borrower is presumed to be in default upon the filing of the notice, which immediately screws up your credit and makes certain you cannot refinance because you already “in foreclosure”), a Notice of Sale will be mailed to the homeowner, posted in public places, recorded at the county recorder’s office, and published in area legal publications.  
  • After the legally required time period has expired, a public auction will be held, with the highest bidder becoming the owner of the property, subject to their receipt and recordation of the deed. Showing up at this sale and announcing that you are contesting the sale and the foreclosure generally will stop anyone from bidding. 
  • Auctions of non-judicial foreclosures will generally require cash, or cash equivalent either at the sale, or very shortly thereafter.

It is important to note that each non-judicial foreclosure state has different procedures.   Some do not require a Notice of Default, but start with a Notice of Sale.   Others require only the publication of the Notice of Sale to announce the sale, with no direct owner notification required.  You need to know the specific procedure for your state.

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