Thanks for your reply- which is great news you will be pleased to hear.
All Mortgage Lenders Solicitors have to comply with the following-
"If you are aware that the title to the property is subject to a deed of gift or a transaction at an apparent undervalue completed within five years of the proposed mortgage then you must be satisfied that we will acquire our interest in good faith and will be protected under the provisions of the Insolvency (No 2) Act 1994 against our security being set aside. If you are unable to give an unqualified certificate of title, you must arrange indemnity insurance."
Basically, as a Solicitor therefore, if you feel that a party has given property away to deliberately avoid creditors, then indemnity insurance is required.
As you obtained a Consent Order, (an agreement that was ordered by the Court), in the unlikely event of your ex husband going bankrupt within the 5 years from making the Transfer to you, the Trustee in Bankruptcy would have no argument whatsoever that the Transfer was deliberately made by your ex husband to avoid creditors, because it was the Court that made the Order rather than your ex husband just transferring the property "at an undervalue".
I must say that I have never come across a Solicitor who insists on indemnity insurance being taken out on a matrimonial Transfer where a Consent Order was made due to the above reasoning.
I therefore suggest that you forward a copy of the Consent Order to the Solicitors and they should have no further query concerning this issue!
I hope this answers your question, and if so, I would be grateful if you could leave positive feedback.