The Paul E. Saperstein Co., Inc. has been performing appraisals for over 40 years throughout New England and the United States. These appraisals are performed on behalf of lending institutions, law firms, Trustees, Receivers, the courts, corporations and private individuals.
We employ staff members with accreditations from the American Society of Appraisers (ASA), the International Society of Appraisers (ISA) and the Auction Marketing Institute (AMI).
Depending on your individual situation, there are several different types of appraisals that could be right for your corporate or personal needs. Some of these are as follows.
Liquidation Value In Place is the estimated gross amount expressed in terms of money that is projected to be obtainable from a failed facility, assuming that the entire facility would be sold intact, as of a specific date, within a limited time to complete the sale.
Orderly Liquidation Value is the estimated gross amount expressed in terms of money that could be typically realized from a sale, as of a specific date, given a reasonable period of time to find a purchaser(s), with the seller being compelled to sell on an as-is/where-is basis.
Forced Liquidation Value is the estimated gross amount expressed in terms of money which could be typically realized from a properly advertised and conducted public sale (auction), with the seller being compelled to sell, as of a specific date, with a sense of immediacy on an as-is/where-is basis.
Fair-Market Value In Continued Use In Place is the estimated amount expressed in terms of money that may be reasonably expected for a property in exchange between a willing buyer and a willing seller with equity to both, neither under any compulsion to buy or sell, and both fully aware of all relevant facts, and including installation, as of a specific date, and assuming the earnings support the value reported.
Fair-Market Value is defined as the price agreed upon by a willing buyer and willing seller, both knowledgeable of all relevant facts, neither being under any compulsion to buy or sell, and both given a reasonable amount of time to complete the transaction. The Fair-Market value is not determined, in this case, by a forced sale, nor is the Fair-Market value being determined by a sale within a market place other than that in which the items would most commonly be sold to the public, i.e. the end-user, taking into consideration the location of the items whenever possible.