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Powerful data. Advanced Ai.
10 completely new types of leads.


We’re amped to roll out Liens Data - an all new product from Leadflow that empowers investors to find 10 different types of liens on properties.


What Does Lien Data Do?

Lien Data is Leadflow’s newest product that helps real estate investors find properties with liens on them. 

Leadflow’s technology combs hundreds of different data sources with the click of a button. By cross-referencing and splicing this data, Leadflow’s Ai identifies properties with up to 10 different types of liens on them - giving real estate investors unprecedented access to motivated seller leads.


Why Lien Data Leads Are Invaluable To Investors

Experienced real estate investors know the key word when it comes to leads is motivated. Investors who spend their limited time and resources on motivated leads skyrocket their ROI and they’re able to grow faster, better and more sustainably.

Properties with liens on them are one of the best sources of motivated seller leads. Why? 

Because lien leads are a win-win for investors and property owners. 

Lien leads need cash fast - and if you can get them this cash, and fast - they’re often willing to accept a price below market value.

Both sides get what they need, and the investor gets a great deal on an investment property.



The 10 Different Liens Data Leads


*Superior liens (s) have priority over Inferior liens (i) and will be paid first if the property is sold or foreclosed. Inferior lien will not be able to be foreclosed upon as first lien, but can be foreclosed on once first liens have been paid off.


Assignment of Rents (i): a type of lien that allows a lender or other creditor to claim the rental income from a property as collateral for a loan or debt. The lien gives the lender the right to collect the rents from the property in the event that the borrower defaults on the loan or debt.

An assignment of rents lien is also different from a mortgage lien in that, an assignment of rents lien secures the loan by giving the lender the right to collect rents from the property, but the lender does not have the right to foreclose on the property.


 Judgments (i): is a legal claim that is placed on a property as a result of a court ruling. The lien gives the person or entity that obtained the judgment the right to take possession of the property if the borrower doesn't pay the debt or judgment amount.


General Lien (s,i): Is a legal claim that can be placed on a property as a result of a debt or obligation that the property owner owes to someone else. A general lien can be created in a variety of ways, such as through a court judgment, a contract, or by operation of law.


HOA Lien (i): a legal claim that the homeowners association can place on a property for unpaid assessments or other charges that the property owner owes to the association. This type of lien is often referred to as an "assessment lien." The lien gives the association the right to take possession of the property if the assessments or other charges are not paid.


Mechanics Lien (s): is a legal claim that can be placed on a property by a contractor, subcontractor, supplier, or another party who has provided labor or materials for the improvement or repair of the property but has not been paid for their services. The lien gives the person or entity that has the lien the right to take possession of the property if the debt is not paid.



Tax Government Lien (s): a legal claim that can be placed on a property by a government entity, such as a city, county, or state, for unpaid taxes. The lien gives the government the right to take possession of the property if the taxes are not paid. Tax liens are typically placed on properties when the property owner has failed to pay property taxes, such as real estate or personal property taxes, on a timely basis.


Utility Lien (i): a legal claim that can be placed on a property by a utility company, such as a gas, electric, water, or sewer company, for unpaid bills or fees. The lien gives the utility company the right to take possession of the property if the bills or fees are not paid.

Depending on the state and local laws, the utility company may be able to disconnect service if bills are unpaid, they may also be able to add late fees or penalties, and may also be able to conduct a lien foreclosure on the property.

Deceased Probate (i): a legal claim that can be placed on a property due to the death of the property owner. It is a legal claim by the personal representative of the deceased person's estate for the payment of debts and expenses that were incurred after the person's death, but before the estate was settled.

When a person dies, their assets, including any real estate they owned, become part of their estate and are subject to a probate process. The probate court will appoint a personal representative, also known as an executor or administrator, who is responsible for collecting and managing the assets of the estate, paying off any debts, and distributing the remaining assets to the beneficiaries of the will or according to the state laws of intestate succession.

During the probate process, a lien may be placed on the property, which allows the personal representative to pay off any debts or expenses incurred during the process before distributing any remaining assets to the beneficiaries. The lien will be removed once the estate has been settled and the property has been distributed to the beneficiaries or sold to pay off any remaining debts.


Divorce (i): a legal claim that can be placed on a property as a result of a divorce settlement. It is a mechanism for one spouse to ensure that the other spouse pays their share of debts or assets that are awarded during the divorce process.

During a divorce, property and assets are divided between the spouses. The court may award certain assets or debts to one spouse or may order that they be sold and the proceeds divided between the spouses. In order to ensure that the assets are divided as ordered, the court may place a lien on the property awarded to one spouse. This lien will remain in place until the asset or debt has been paid or transferred, or the court orders it to be removed.

Divorce liens are often used to secure the payment of alimony, child support, or other financial obligations that may be awarded during a divorce.

NOTE: Divorce liens are typically placed on the specific property or asset and not on the whole property.


Lis Pendens (i): a notice of pending legal action that can be filed with the appropriate government agency, such as the county recorder or clerk, to place a lien on a property. The notice serves as a public warning that there is a legal dispute involving the property and that anyone acquiring an interest in the property during the pendency of the action does so subject to the outcome of the case.


It's also worth noting that, a lis pendens can only be filed during the pendency of a lawsuit, once the case is resolved, the notice will be released and the lien will be lifted.


It does not give the party that filed it the right to take possession of the property, it serves as a warning of a potential claim or interest on the property. It does not have the same effects as a regular lien and does not have the same priority either.


How Does Liens Data Work?


Step 1: Search For Liens

After you’ve upgraded to the Lien Data Package, just search Leadflow for lien leads like you would any other type of lead.




Step 2: Pick A Property

Now you’ll see a list of properties with liens on them in the area you’ve searched for.




Step 3: Find Properties Most Likely To Sell

Along with Leadflow’s proprietary Sellability Score, you’ll be able to see when a property has multiple liens on it, making it far more likely that the property owner will be interested in selling.


Then, using Leadflow’s marketing tools, you can reach out to the property to start the sales process and close the deal.


How To Upgrade To Liens Data

Ready to unlock more leads than ever before? Upgrade to Leadflow’s newest Lien Data package here.