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Frequently Asked Questions
a Last Will and Testament is where all your last wishes, requests and duties to your loved ones take shape. Unlike a Living Will or a Joint Will, a Last Will and Testament is specifically for your wishes after your death.
You can prepare a valid will yourself, but you should have the document witnessed to decrease the likelihood of successful challenges later.
Not having a will typically leaves decisions about your estate in the hands of judges or state officials and may also cause family strife.
If you want to make changes to your will after you and your witnesses have signed it, you have two options. You can either make a codicil to your existing will or make a new will.
Yes, all of your property that is subject to review and admission in probate court is controlled by your will.
There is no legal requirement to have an attorney draft a will.
You can write your own will without an attorney or using a document service in digital as well as physical. However, the person will still need to follow all of the will requirements under law.
Testator is one who dies having made a legally valid will while executor is someone appointed by a testator to administer a will
Your Will should be stored along with other important estate planning documents in a safe, easy-to-access location or a locked filing cabinet or a Digital Vault.
There is no requirement that a will or property go through probate, but if the decedent owned property that is not arranged specifically to avoid probate, there is no way for the beneficiaries to obtain legal ownership without it.
A will contains a declaration of the testator, regarding the management and distribution of his personal estate. A trust is a legal arrangement, in which the trustor authorizes a trustee to manage the transferred asset for the sake of beneficiary.
For creating a valid will, you need to be over the age of 18; sign the will; and have witnesses sign it as well.