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Free Wills information and services regarding Why are wills important.   Are wills  important?  Wills, trusts and estate planning is absolutely  vital  to the future security and protection of your family. Don't underestimate the importance of wills and proper estate planning.

10 GOOD REASONS WHY WE SHOULD HAVE A WILL OR LIVING TRUST

1-50

 

Living Trust

If you've been putting off making a will because the thought of your own demise is too much to bear—stop, and think of the consequences to your family, when the courts step in and decide how to deal with your assets.

Make sure your assets are distributed as per your wishes...

not whims of a Judge who nothing of you or your preferences.

Below are ten of the most compelling reasons why it's so important to your family that you take the action that insures you decide and control  you worked for is ultimately distributed amongst those you love...  If you don't,  Who will? 

If you die without a will...

1. The court will appoint an administrator, for a fee.
The administrator will distribute your money and your belongings according to state law. You don't want this to happen because a court-appointed administrator won't know your personal interests and keep your needs in mind. With a will, you choose the person, called an executor, who sees to it that your property is distributed according to your specific wishes.

If you die without a will...

2. Your spouse may end up with less than s/he needs.
Your surviving spouse may not have enough funds to make ends meet because, for example, more money may go to your children than you wanted. In your will, you can make sure that your spouse gets enough money to live comfortably.

  If you die without a will...

3. Your assets may be divided equally among your heirs.
If there is no surviving spouse, your assets will be parceled out equally among your heirs. You may not want this to happen. For example, you won't be able to protect your assets from an adult child's creditors or the financial ravages of a divorce decree. Or, one adult child may be well off and not need the money while another child really could use some financial assistance. Also, you may have another family member or friend you want to help and, without a will, it won't be possible.

 If you die without a will...

4. Your grandchildren may not get a cent.
When no beneficiaries have been specified, most state courts will grant an estate's assets first to a surviving spouse, then children, often leaving out the generation after. With a will you can allocate assets to go to grandchildren and, through a trust, you can name a guardian to manage their financial affairs until they're ready to do so on their own.


If you die without a will...

5. Your stepchildren may get nothing.
Because most states define heirs as "blood" relatives, stepchildren may not be recognized as heirs. An exception may be made when a stepchild has been legally adopted. A will, however, can insure stepchildren are not left out.

 

If you die without a will...

6. You can't name a guardian for minor children.
Without a will, you may not get the guardian you want for minor children. With neither parent alive, the grandparents are the natural guardians of minor children, but it may be up to a court to decide which set of grandparents.

 
 If you die without a will...

7. You won't be able to minimize estate taxes your children or other heirs might have to pay.
You and a spouse can shelter as much as $1.3 million of assets from federal estate taxes by setting up trusts within your wills. You'll need the help of an experienced professional to draft the wills for you.


If you die without a will...

8. You can't leave your favorite things to your favorite people.
With a will, and an adjoining letter of intent, you can specify who gets what. It's a good way to avoid family fights. A letter of intent is like a laundry list of items with the corresponding beneficiary. (Note: In some states, letters of intent can be changed from time to time without having to re-do the will).


If you die without a will...

9. You can't leave contributions to a church or charity.
State laws do not consider religious and charitable institutions as heirs. Only a will can spell out how your money can be passed to non-heirs and insure your favorite charity gets a donation.

 If you die without a will...

10. Your loved one could lose his/her benefits.
You may cause a problem if money ends up going to a parent or other family member who's being cared for by Medicaid in a nursing facility. Medicaid has strict income qualifications. The added income may disqualify your loved one for continuing to receive benefits.

 

In today’s society and with today’s government, which has the general mindset, that it knows better than you, what is best for you.  It has never been more important than now, to be certain that you are the person making the decisions that will affect your family, friends and loved ones for years after you are gone.

Do you need an attorney?  Probably not.

   The will has been around in substantially the same form for about 500 years.  For the first 450 years, self-help was the rule and lawyer assistance the exception.  They were prepared by laypersons and were perfectly effective.  What has changed?  Virtually nothing-- other than good campaigning by attorneys.  Over the past 50 years they have done a great job of convincing the public that it is dangerous to draft a will without their "expertise" like performing your own brain surgery (they charge about the same) --  (And I have first hand knowledge of this-- Click here for a bit about me).  The reality is that the basic laws (statute of wills) that govern wills has undergone little change.  And lawyers simply are not necessary-- unless....

     Do you have a relatively large estate? Do you want to engage in some sophisticated tax planning?  If this is the case, it may be wise to consult with someone who has knowledge and experience in wills and estate planning.  Otherwise, save your money!  

   Remember, the hardest part is figuring out what you own and who you want it to go to.  Provide us with that information and we do the rest and insure that your will conforms to the minor variations from state to state to insure that you not the state determines who gets your property.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Today's Solutions for Today's Issues


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