All Inclusive Deed of Trust [AIDOT] Law and Legal Definition

An All Inclusive Deed of Trust (AIDOT) is an instrument created to encompass an existing encumbrance with new terms irrespective of the existing debt. AIDOT is a purchase money deed of trust which is secondary to the seller's deed of trust to its own lender, which remains in place rather than being paid off at the time of sale.

The following is an example of a case law on AIDOT:

An all-inclusive deed of trust is a security device whereby the amount of indebtedness owed by the trustor includes a debt owed by the beneficiary to the beneficiary of another deed of trust, senior in priority, and secured by the same property. [Armsey v. Channel Assocs., 184 Cal. App. 3d 833 (Cal. Ct. App. 1986)].