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Kansas Real Estate CE

Complete your Kansas real estate continuing education requirements. Our courses are designed to help you fulfill your CE credits for your Kansas real estate license renewal. 360training.com is an online real estate school that offers you the convenience of studying at your own pace in any location with Internet connection.

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Course Title Hours Price

Course Description

A deed is a written instrument that is commonly used to convey the title to real property. Consequently, all real estate professionals must have a clear understanding of the uses and purposes of different types of deeds. This module also illustrates the difference between the concept of title and the concept of a deed. The first lesson of this module reviews the requirements of a legally enforceable contract. A deed is a legal contract between two parties for land conveyance; therefore, the requirements for a deed to legally convey the title to real property are also reviewed and explained in detail. The second lesson of this module covers types of deeds and their different uses. Types of deeds for voluntary land conveyance differ in the extent of covenants and warranties on the title that are offered to the grantee. The most common types of deeds for voluntary land conveyance are general warranty deeds, special warranty deeds, bargain and sale deeds and quitclaim deeds. The lesson then identifies other types of deeds that may be used for special purposes. All states have distinctive legislation pertaining to title conveyance. As a result, the third lesson of this module outlines relevant state statutes that affect the creation and execution of deeds, including those that differentiate between the unauthorized practice of law and the lawful role of real estate professionals. The last lesson in this module is a real estate practice lesson in which the student is presented with real world situations that licensees might face in the field. This lesson gives the student an opportunity to employ his or her new knowledge, and to use the material in this module to properly manage ethical predicaments and problematic transactions.


Lesson 1: Introduction to Deeds and Title Conveyanc.

  • Contracts
  • Deed Versus Title
  • Deeds
  • Elements of a Valid Deed

Lesson 2: Types of Deeds

  • General Warranty Deeds
  • Special Warranty Deeds
  • Bargain and Sale Deeds
  • Quitclaim Deeds
  • Other Types of Deeds
  • Business Executions Lesson

3: State – Specific Information Lesson

4: Real Estate Practice

  • Introduction to Real Estate Practice
  • Activity
  • Field Applications of Liens, Taxes and Foreclosures Material Learning Objectives
  • List the general requirements of a legally enforceable contract.
  • Describe the difference between title and deed.
  • Explain the basic use and purpose of deeds.
  • Identify the required elements of a deed.
  • Recognize the different types of deeds and identify what type of deed should be used, depending on the quality of estate and condition of title to be transferred.
  • Distinguish between the role of as a real estate professional from the role of a licensed attorney.
  • Describe state laws pertaining to title conveyance.

3 quizze.

2 practice finals and 1 fina.

3 $29

The purpose of this course is to offer a broad understanding of the purpose and execution of the 1031 tax – deferred exchange. This class will empower you to provide your clients with an alternative to paying capital gains taxes, however the course is not intended to allow or suggest that the student is now empowered to give tax advice. Real estate professionals should always recommend that a client get accurate advice from a qualified tax specialist.

When engaging in real estate transactions it is always recommended that the client seek the advice of a qualified tax specialist as tax laws frequently change, and in many cases the real estate professional does not know the client’s total tax picture. There are circumstances in which the 1031 tax – deferred exchange is not the best avenue for a particular client at a particular time. On the other hand, it is important from the standpoint of professional liability that real estate experts at least explain the concept of the 1031 exchange to his investor client.

This module includes the following lessons.

  • Introduction to 1031 Real Estate Exchange
  • Mechanics of the 1031 Exchange
  • Practice and Case Studies
  • Learning Objectives

  • Know why taxpayers use 1031 exchanges
  • Assist investors with the use of 1031 exchanges
  • Realize how 1031 exchanges benefit real estate professionals
  • Work through a 1031 exchange
  • See the 1031 process through the professional’s eyes
  • Know the role of and need for a qualified intermediary
  • Differentiate between like – kind and non – like – kind property
  • Know the different types of 1031 exchanges
  • Know how to properly document a 1031 exchange
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    3 $29

    This module introduces students to the terminology and concepts surrounding titles and records. We will do this by explaining the procedures involved in conveying real estate and in recording the legal evidence of conveyance and ownership. The public recording of real estate documents ? such as deeds, mortgages or tax liens ? makes information regarding a particular parcel of land or property readily available to anyone who seeks to know more about the ownership history of a particular piece of property. All of the parties who are involved in real estate conveyances need to understand the process of recording and title transfers; this knowledge will help them avoid many of the confusions and complications that can arise surrounding the documentation of property ownership. In this module, the student will learn about public records and how to record them as well as the methods of conveying property ownership.

    This module includes the following lessons.

    • Recording and Public Records
    • Titles
    • Title Transfers

    The concluding lesson in this module presents real – world dilemmas and concrete applications of the information presented in the rest of the course. As the student completes this module, he or she should try to develop a broad picture of titles and records and how they fit into the larger practice of real estate; the last lesson will help with this project by presenting comprehensive content questions, practice problems and case studies.

    Learning Objective.

    Upon completion of this module, the student will be able to.

  • Outline the general steps involved in recording.
  • Distinguish between different types of public records.
  • Explain the common methods of property conveyance.
  • Describe the difference between constructive and actual notice.
  • Identify evidence of titles.
  • Explain title insurance and coverage.
  • Describe the different types of property ownership.
  • Differentiate between the various types of deeds.



  • 3 $29

    This module explores the meaning of real property ownership and the differences between real estate and personal property. Although these terms are often used interchangeably in everyday conversation, there are different rights associated with these different commodities. It is important that licensees understand the differences between them and are able to explain the distinctions to their clients and customers. This module addresses the following topics.

    • Personal and Real Property Ownership
    • Land Description
    • Controlling Development
    • Real Estate Practice Lesson

    Throughout this module, the student will learn how different commodities land, real estate, and real property transfer and relate to one another. In addition, the student will learn about land use theory and come to understand how our federal, state, municipal and private authorities govern and plan our communities. This module covers legal descriptions as well as informal descriptions, the development of these concepts and the role they play in the real estate industry.

    This module’s final lesson presents real – world dilemmas and provides opportunities to apply the information covered in the rest of the course. As the student completes this module, he or she should try to develop a broad understanding of real property use and to place this understanding within the larger context of real estate practice as a whole. This final lesson aims to help the student achieve this goal using comprehensive content questions, practice examples and case studies .

    Learning Objective.

    • Describe the difference between land, real estate and real property.
    • Recognize the difference between real property and personal property.
    • State the definition of a fixture.
    • Explain the general character of surface, subsurface and air rights, as well as littoral and riparian rights.
    • Outline the basic features of the metes and bounds survey method and the rectangular survey method.
    • Distinguish the vertical method of land description from other survey methods.
    • Name the basic public and private methods employed to control the use and development of land.
    • Outline the highest and best use theory of land use.



    3 $29

    This module discusses liens, taxes and foreclosures. There are many types of liens, as well as several kinds of taxes, that can attach to a parcel of real estate. When borrowers default on a debt, foreclosure is the process by which lienholders collect the unpaid portion of a debt. Because liens represent an interest in real property, it is crucial that real estate licensees develop an in – depth understanding of liens and lien – related issues. Such knowledge also helps licensees to better advise buyers and sellers.

    The first lesson presents a general overview of liens. It explains the classification of liens and discusses the types of non – tax liens. Lesson two discusses taxes and tax issues, including ad valorem taxes, real estate tax computation, special assessments, real estate transfer taxes, federal income taxes, capital gains taxes and tax shelters for homeowners and investors. It also discusses the priority of liens. Lesson three addresses the methods of foreclosure, redemption, deficiency judgments, tips for homeowners facing foreclosure and fraudulent behaviors related to foreclosure.

    The conclusion of this module presents real world dilemmas and applications of the information presented. As the student completes the module, he or she should try to paint a big picture of the issues surrounding liens, taxes and foreclosures, which the module addresses with comprehensive questions, activities and case studies.

    Learning Objective.

    • Define the terms lien and tax lien and understand their operation.
    • Recognize the different types of liens and know how their priority is established.
    • Identify and describe types of non – tax liens.
    • Understand how ad valorem taxes and special assessments are levied.
    • Know how homeowners and investors can save on federal income taxes and capital gains taxes through the use of tax shelters.
    • Describe and list different types of foreclosures.
    • Recognize alternatives to foreclosure and common scams related to foreclosure.



    3 $29

    As the market becomes more competitive, only a business comprised of well – rounded licensees who provide comprehensive advice will continue to stand out. This course instructs real estate licensees on the basics of home inspection. An understanding of this information will allow the student to serve his or her clients and customers better.

    This course presents an overview of the home inspection business and explains how it fits into the real estate industry as a whole. In addition, the course covers the regulatory bodies and professional organizations associated with home inspection. At the conclusion of this course, the student will understand the methods used to inspect homes, will know what to look for when examining properties, both inside and out, and will understand the various types of inspection reports and the differences between them.

    Learning Objective.

    • Understand the development of home inspection in the inspection business
    • Appreciate an inspector’s role at closing in residential sales transactions
    • Know the tools needed and conduct expected in the field
    • Distinguish various field report styles and know the benefits and drawbacks to each
    • Understand an inspector’s professional liability
    • Recognize the steps in the examination process
    • Identify common misconceptions about home inspection
    • Value membership to a reputable, non – profit home inspection organization
    • Know the extent of home inspection legislation
    • Appreciate the different ways states regulate the home inspection industry



    3 $29

    An American National Standard is developed through a consensus process that involves those organizations and individuals directly and materially affected by the existence of a standard. A standard itself is a voluntary guide for producers and consumers. The American National Standards Institute is the central body responsible for identifying a single, consistent set of voluntary standards and verifying that the principles of openness and due process are heeded. All American National Standards are subject to periodic review and revision.

    A standard allows individuals and organizations that use different terminologies based on different points of view to communicate, cooperate, and calculate quantities on a common basis. This standard promotes these goals in the hope that square footage calculation can become an item of agreement rather than a point of contention between groups with different interests and concerns.

    This standard for the calculation and reporting of above – grade square footage and below – grade square footage in single – family houses is offered for voluntary application. The standard must be applied as a whole. The standard is not meant to replace or supersede any legal or otherwise required existing area measurement method. It may be used in a proposed, new or existing single – family house of any style but is not applicable to apartment/multifamily buildings. It does not cover room dimensions.

    Before the adoption of the standard, no nationwide standard existed in the United States for measuring square footage in single – family houses. By contrast, a standard applicable to commercial buildings has been in effect for 80 years. In 1915, the Building Owners and Managers Association International (BOMA) developed a standard method for measuring floor area in office buildings. The BOMA standard was revised in 1952,1955,1971,1980 and 1989 and now bears the title Standard Method for Measuring Floor Area in Office Buildings, ANSI Z65.1 – 1980 (Reaffirmed 1989).

    Note: This foreword is not part of American National Standard Z765 – 1996.

    This module is deigned as a 3 – hour course teaches those in the real estate community about estimating gross living area. This module includes two practice exams that will help the student prepare for the module exam. Understand that these are for practice only. The student must pass a comprehensive final exam to receive credit for the module.

    This module includes the following lessons.

  • American National Standard for Single – Family Residential Buildings
  • Measurement and Calculation
  • Appraisal Values
  • The Appraisal Process
  • Uniform Standards of Professional Appraisal Practice
  • Valuation Analysis
  • Summary and Other Guidelines
  • Critical Thinking Questions and Case Studies

    Learning Objective.

  • Define the American National Standard for Single – Family Residential Buildings (ANSI) and associated definitions
  • Understand the scope and purpose of the ANSI
  • Employ the calculation and measurement of square footage
  • Comprehend the Statement of Finished Square Footage
  • Calculate and measure estimated gross living area according to floor plans
  • Identify the different values associated with real property, namely market value
  • Determine the forces affecting market value
  • Apply the appraisal process with regards to the Bundle of Rights and the appraisal process flow chart
  • Define the Uniform Standards of Professional Appraisal Practice (USPAP) and various rules that accompany the USPAP
  • Identify the components of valuation analysis
  • Review a summary of the course and guidelines used for the estimation of the gross living area



  • 3 $29

    Our real estate CE courses meet the requirements of the Kansas Real Estate Commission (KREC). Take your 12-hour Kansas real estate continuing education now. Brokers must complete a 12-hour CE by their first renewal date and at each subsequent two-year renewal.

    Salesperson must complete a 12-hour CE for each subsequent two-year renewal after meeting the 30-hour post-license requirement. Online Kansas license renewal is available 45 days prior to renewal due date. Late renewal is available online after due date and on or before the expiration date. A paper application must be filed with the Commission in order to renew within the 6-month grace period after the license expires.

    Online renewal is not available if, within the last six years, you have been charged or convicted of a criminal offense, received a diversion or suspended imposition of sentence, or if you have received disciplinary action against a professional or occupational license (other than your Kansas real estate license).

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