It is a painful and stressful circumstance to lose a loved one. Compounding the ordeal is the complexity of handling the probate estate of a decedent.
The ESTATE LAWYERS.org website was created to assist; probate executors, estate trustees and family members by creating a pathway to reach professional:
Working with a qualified estate professional can produce real peace of mind for families.
The estate settlement process is a very complex legal procedure. While it may be tempting for a family member appointed executor or trustee to “go it alone” doing so is fraught risks and liabilities.
An executor or trustee that fails to know all applicable estate laws and probate procedures can be held personally liable for violating their fiduciary duties.
Not having experience in settling an estate can also cause needless delays in distributing assets to beneficiaries and reduce the value of the estate assets. Poorly managed estate proceedings can also put a heavy strain on family relationships.
The good news is that estates can be settled with a minimal amount of anxiety when estate lawyers and other professional are employed.
If you are named the executor in a loved one’s Last Will and Testament or the trustee of a living trust we recommend that you talk to an estate lawyer shortly after the funeral to protect the estate assets and limit your potential liabilities.
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Intestacy: Dying without a Will
In the absence of a valid Last Will and Testament, the allocation and distribution of estate assets is determined by intestacy laws of state in which the decedent lived.
Tip: To learn the allocation of heirship by family relation visit the website MyStateWill.com.
Finding a Estate Lawyer
Not all lawyers have experience and resources to handle complex estate administration cases. Probate laws can differ from state to state and each county can have specific probate forms.
TIP: Contact an qualified estate administration attorney in the County in which the decedent lived.
Executors named in a Will have special duties and responsibilities to the estate and beneficiaries. These duties include; fairness, objectivity & knowledge and compliance with probate laws.
Tip: Failure to properly meet fiduciary duties can result in litigation.
Intestacy: No Will
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