A tripartite agreement is a transaction between three separate parties. In the mortgage sector, during the construction phase of a new residential or residential complex, there is often a tripartite or tripartite agreement to guarantee bridge credits for the construction itself. In this case, the loan agreement concerns the buyer, the lender and the owner. Sub-pricing, as defined in a typical tripartite agreement, clarifies the conditions for the transfer of the property if the borrower does not pay his debts or dies. Tripartite agreements define the different guarantees and contingencies between the three parties in the event of default. In some cases, tripartite agreements may cover the owner of the land, the architect or architect and the contractor. These agreements are in essence “not a fault” of agreements in which all parties agree to correct their errors or negligences and not to make other parties liable for unfaithful omissions or errors. To avoid errors and delays, they often contain a detailed quality plan and determine when and where regular meetings will take place between the parties. A tripartite construction credit contract generally lists the rights and remedies of the three parties from the perspective of the borrower, lender and contractor. It mentions the construction phases, the final sale price, the date of ownership, and the interest rate and maturity of the loan. It also defines the legal procedure known as sub-rogatory, which determines who, how and when different securities of the property are transferred between the parties. In particular, tripartite mortgage contracts become necessary when money is lent for a property that has not yet been built or improved. Agreements resolve potentially conflicting claims about the property if the borrower – usually the future owner – breaks down, or may even die during construction work.
For example, in order to ensure timely work planning and quality transformation, the borrower does not want to pay the contractor until the work is completed. But the owner may not be paid once the work is completed, when he himself owes money to suppliers such as plumbers and electricians. In this case, a contractor may claim a “pledge” in the field; That is, the right to deontisation if they are not paid. In the meantime, the bank is also entitled to the property if the borrower is late in the loan. In the event of the borrower`s death, the owner may, for example, retain the first right to assert what is owed to the owner for time and equipment; the bank would then retain the right to pledge on the remaining assets – usually the country itself.