The contract was not concluded within the next six months, although the parties agreed to three additional amendments to the contract, which extended the closing date and released the serious money to the seller as „non-refundable“, and the seller declared a breach, broke contact and kept the money serious in damages for the breach of the contractual terms. YPI`s clever argument was the doctrine of the impossibility of performance. Claiming that conclusion was made impossible when YPI`s lender, Allied Irish Bank, stated that it would not finance the purchase due to „economic conditions in Ireland that are beyond the control or anticipation of the bank“, the buyer argued that the „global credit crisis“ prevented it from obtaining the „commercially practical financing, which was taken into account during the initial performance of the contract`. The Court of Justice granted the seller`s request to dismiss YPI`s appeal in section 2-615 and appealed. A tempering contract (also called a land contract or guarantee contract or deed contract) is a contract between a real estate seller and a buyer in which the buyer undertakes to pay the seller the purchase price plus interest in instalments for a certain period of time. With the execution of the contract, the buyer immediately takes possession, but the seller reserves the right of ownership over the property until the buyer pays the full purchase price. The seller delivers the deed to the buyer as soon as the final payment has been made. Temp tation contracts are an alternative to conventional mortgage financing and can benefit both the seller and the buyer in the context of a real estate transaction. This article provides an overview of how tempering contracts are concluded, the interests of the parties to a temper contract, and how such contracts can be terminated. . .