We work with trusted and highly recommended nationwide conveyancing lawyers and property solicitors. Our property lawyers offer a first rate conveyancing service to property buyers and sellers within Irlam. Our conveyancing solicitors can work on a no sale no fee basis, so you won’t have to pay legal fees if your sale or purchase doesn’t complete.
There are a number of independent conveyancing solicitors handling property transactions in Irlam. Our trusted solicitors and conveyancers offer an award winning, personal service to each and every client.
Why do clients choose us and recommend our Irlam conveyancing service?
If you are purchasing a property in Irlam (or anywhere in England and Wales), for more than £125,000, you will be subject to Stamp Duty Land Tax (or SDLT for short). This tax is calculated in brackets, like the UK income tax system. When you get a quote with us, we calculate the Stamp Duty (SDLT) you’ll have to pay for you.
Our recommended property lawyers have completed hundreds of remortgages in Irlam. Our specialist team of remortgage conveyancing solicitors can act for 99% of all UK Mortgage Lenders. They work quickly and have one the lowest UK timelines for remortgage conveyancing.
Our online conveyancing service means there is no need to visit our offices – unless you want to. We offer an unbeatable personal service – all our conveyancers are available by phone 9am – 5pm, Monday to Friday. You’ll also receive an online case tracking login, so you can stay updated with the progress of your transaction 24/7.
A sale transaction in Irlam can take anywhere between 4 weeks – 3 months, dependent on a number of different factors. Our conveyancers work very quickly and have some of the fastest timelines in the country. Certain factors can slow transactions down, for example the speed of the other property lawyer or the mortgage lender. Our highly-experienced solicitors are focused on completing the legal process as quickly as possible. For more information, please see our “how long does conveyancing take” page.
Irlam is a suburb of Salford in Greater Manchester, England. Historically in Lancashire, in 2001 it had a population of 18,504, increasing to 19,933 at the 2011 Census. It lies on flat ground on the south side of the M62 motorway and the north bank of the Manchester Ship Canal, and is 6.7 miles (10.8 km) west-southwest of Salford, 7.6 miles (12.2 km) west-southwest of Manchester and 8.3 miles (13.4 km) east-northeast of Warrington. Irlam forms a continuous urban area with Cadishead to the southwest, and is divided from Flixton and the Metropolitan Borough of Trafford to the southeast by the Manchester Ship Canal. The main road through Irlam linking it to Cadishead and Eccles is the A57. For train services, Irlam railway station serves the district.
Irlam was anciently known as Irwellham, and was an outlying area of Chat Moss, a large peat bog which straddled the River Irwell. Work was carried out during the 19th century to reclaim large areas of Chat Moss to enable the completion of the Liverpool and Manchester Railway in 1829. In 1894 the Irwell was adjusted so that its waters were united with the Manchester Ship Canal, stimulating the growth of Irlam as an inland port. Irlam Urban District was established in the same year and was governed thereafter by its own district council until its abolition in 1974.
Greater Manchester is a metropolitan county in North West England, with a population of 2.8 million. It encompasses one of the largest metropolitan areas in the United Kingdom and comprises ten metropolitan boroughs: Bolton, Bury, Oldham, Rochdale, Stockport, Tameside, Trafford, Wigan, and the cities of Manchester and Salford. Greater Manchester was created on 1 April 1974 as a result of the Local Government Act 1972; and designated a City Region on 1 April 2011.
Greater Manchester spans 493 square miles (1,277 km2), which roughly covers the territory of the Greater Manchester Built-up Area, the second most populous urban area in the UK. It is landlocked and borders Cheshire (to the south-west and south), Derbyshire (to the south-east), West Yorkshire (to the north-east), Lancashire (to the north) and Merseyside (to the west). There is a mix of high-density urban areas, suburbs, semi-rural and rural locations in Greater Manchester, but land use is mostly urban — the product of concentric urbanisation and industrialisation which occurred mostly during the 19th century when the region flourished as the global centre of the cotton industry. It has a focused central business district, formed by Manchester city centre and the adjoining parts of Salford and Trafford, but Greater Manchester is also a polycentric county with ten metropolitan districts, each of which has at least one major town centre and outlying suburbs.
Our conveyancers act for each area within Irlam including: