Free Easement and Right of Way Agreement

Easement and Right of Way Agreements are used when one property owner grants another owner the right to cross their property. This agreement sets out the specific property addresses and the type of easement allowed (i.e., driveway or monument). It also sets out if any payment will be made for use of the right of way.

Disclaimer:This was not drafted by an attorney & should not be used as a legal document.

Easement and Right of Way Agreement
This is an Easement And Right of Way Agreement between ______________ (“First Party”), of ____________________ relating to the easement property located at _____________________ on First Party’s property.

WHEREAS, The First Party is the registered owner of the property municipally known as __________________ and legally described in Exhibit 1;

Legal Description: _________________________________________________________

WHEREAS, The parties wish to establish and maintain a right-of-way over the First Party’s easement;

NOW THEREFORE IN CONSIDERATION, of the mutual covenants and conditions hereinafter set forth and for other good and valuable consideration, the receipt and sufficiency of which is hereby acknowledged, the parties agree as follows:

I. The First Party hereby grants to the Second Party a right-of-way for the use of the owners and occupants of the Second Party's Property, in common with the owners and occupants of the First Party's easement.

Easement Description: __________________________________________________

IN WITNESS WHEREOF this Agreement has been executed by the parties hereto as of the date written below.

________________                                        __________________

First Party                                                       Second Party

_______________                                        __________________

Date                                                                Date




The forms on this site are provided "As-Is." By using these forms you agree that you are using them at your own risk. Most of the free forms are not prepared by an attorney and may need substantial modification. Additional disclaimers can be found in our Terms of Use.