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Alaska Mechanics Lien Products

Alaska Lien Documents are Easy to File with LienItNow.com

Alaska liens, bond claims, and lien related documents at your fingertips.

File an Alaska Mechanics Lien


alaska mechanics lienLienItNow prepares, files and serves Alaska construction liens. Liens filed on private property or on funds relating to a public project are known as Mechanic’s Liens. When a lien is filed with regard to work performed on privately owned property, it attaches to and encumbers the fee simple ownership of property. Mechanics’ liens do not attach to publicly owned property in Alaska, but a bond claim can be filed on public projects. If title to the land is held by the state or a political subdivision thereof, no mechanics’ lien right is afforded. Projects performed by industrial development boards, however, are not considered publicly owned property, and therefore a mechanics’ lien can be filed on industrial development board property.

Click Here to File an Alaska Lien.

File an Alaska Discharge of Lien

LienItNow.com prepares, files and serves Alaska Discharges of Mechanics’ Lien Claims. Once the lienor has been paid the amount contained in its lien claim, or has come to an agreement that requires the lien claim to be removed from the property records, a Discharge of Mechanics’ Lien Claim should be filed.

Click Here to File an Alaska Lien Release.

File an Alaska Pre-Lien Notice (Notice of Right to Lien)

LienItNow.com prepares, files and serves Alaska Notices of Right to Lien. Prelien notices are not required for contractors, but to maximize the enforceability of their liens, at the commencement of work on the property, subcontractors should provide written notice to the owner or the person having charge of the property that they are performing work on the property. This notice should also be provided to the construction lender, if its identity can be reasonably determined. Material suppliers without a direct contract with the owner must file service of written notice of intent to claim a lien on the owner and construction lender before the supplied material is used in connection with the project.

Click Here to File an Alaska PreLien Notice .

File an Alaska Stop Notice

LienItNow.com prepares and serves Alaska Stop Notices. A Stop Notice is a notification that has the ability to enhance the effectiveness of a mechanic’s lien. A Stop Notice, or a notice to withhold funds, is sent to the company that is financing or funding the construction funds for a project. Once that company receives the Stop Notice, that company has notice that it should withhold sufficient money to satisfy the stop notice claim. The purpose of the Stop Notice is to provide the lender, financiers or funders of the construction project notice that there is money owed to a contractor, subcontractor or supplier so that an inquiry can be made as to why that money is not being paid. Alaska Stop Notices remain in effect for 90 days.

Click Here to File an Alaska Stop Notice.

File an Alaska Amendment of Lien

LienItNow.com prepares, files and serves Alaska Amendments to Mechanics’ Lien Claims. Amendments to a mechanics’ lien claim are often needed when something about the claim changes. Common changes to a lien claim are increases or reductions in the amount due to the lienor, or a change to the last date of work.

Click Here to File an Alaska Lien Amendment.

File an Alaska Bond Claim

LienItNow.com prepares, files and serves Alaska Bond Claims. Bond claims can only be filed on a project where the owner, contractor or subcontractor has obtained a payment bond to ensure that every contractor receives payment for the work performed on the Project. The payment bonds issued by sureties for construction projects have specific timing requirements, but most require claimants to submit claims against the bond within sixty to ninety days from the claimants’ last date of work. Bond claims are as or more effective than a lien claim because the payment bond acts as a guarantee that payment will be made for work properly completed.

Click Here to File an Alaska Bond Claim.

More questions? Visit our Alaska mechanics lien FAQ page.