Connecticut Title Insurance and Transfer Tax Calculator



Connecticut State FlagThis Connecticut title insurance and transfer tax calculator will estimate the title insurance rates and transfer tax for one to four family, owner occupied residential units and condominiums. Title insurance rates are filed with the State of Connecticut, but not regulated. As such, title insurance premiums can vary between title insurers. Please send me an E-mail if you see an error or want to make a comment. Last updated 6/2018.

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  Connecticut Title Insurance & Transfer Tax Calculator
 
  Selling price of property  
 
  Mortgage Amount  
 
  Choose Connecticut County  
   
  Connecticut Transfer & Recordation Tax
  Buyer   Seller  
  Connecticut Conveyance Tax      
  Municipal | City Transfer Tax      
  TOTAL    
   
  Title Insurance
  Connecticut TRID calculation
  CFPB Owner's Title Policy Disclosure Calculation
  Basic Owner's Policy (Actual Premium)      
  Simultaneous Loan Policy (Actual Premium)      
  Stand-alone Loan Policy (Actual Premium)      
  CFPB - Owner's Policy Disclosed Amount      
  Title Insurance Premium Adjustment      
  TOTAL TITLE INSURANCE COST        
 
  Title Insurance Endorsements
 
  Closing Protection Letter $25.00  
  Additional closing costs
  ALTA 22-06 Location 25.00    
  ALTA 25-06 Same As Survey 50.00    
  ALTA 4-06 Condominium 0.00    
  ALTA 5-06 Planned Unit Development 0.00    
  ALTA 6-06 Variable Rate Mortgage 0.00    
  ALTA 8.1-06 Environmental Protection Lien 0.00    
  CLTA 111.9-06 Variable Rate, FNMA 7 Year Balloon 0.00    
  ALTA 9-06 Restrictions, Encroachments, Minerals 0.00    
  Estimated mortgage recording fee 180.00    
  Estimated deed recording fee 87.00    
  TOTAL  



Who pays the Connecticut conveyance tax?

The Connecticut conveyance tax is a transfer tax that is typically paid by the property seller. Although, there are some home sellers who will require the Buyer to pay the tax by way of the sale contract. There are a number of exceptions to the conveyance tax. The most common exceptions are conveyances due to foreclosure, between spouses, and conveyance for little or no consideration.