The warranty deed gives the name/address of the grantor and then names me as the grantee with the address of the property I purchased and have the keys to etc, it then gives a legal description and parcel iD number.
This parcel and ID number when researched relate to the condo next door to mine
The legal description is the important thing so I would start there and see if the legal description on your deed matches the legal description on the county records.
Start with the Osceola County Property Appraiser website search page but, instead of putting in your parcel number, put in the street address of your condo complex without your name and without the unit number:
That should bring up a list of all the units at that address.
Find the unit number that you live in and shift-click to open that parcel in a separate browser window so you can keep the list on the screen while you check the parcel information for that unit. The legal description is at the bottom of the page.
If your name is not attached to the unit number, go down the list till you find your name and shift-click on that parcel and compare the two sets of parcel information.
This next link is to recorded documents (deed and such). You can look up the current and previous deeds for you and your neighbor and compare the legal descriptions.
You don't say whether it was the title insurance company (the one on the policy) or the escrow company that went out of business.
If it was just the escrow company or title agent that went out of business, you should still be able to reach the insurance company, the name of which you'll find on the policy booklet. You might have to wade through several pages of the agent/escrow company letterhead before you get to the policy
If you have to contact the insurance company and the address is not on the policy you can get contact information from FL's Department of Financial Services (that's what the insurance department is called):