Your estate plan should cover more than just your estate. Granting power of attorney will help you protect yourself during your time of need.
Virginia probate courts appoint an administrator to manage your estate after you pass away. The guide below details the responsibilities of a Virginia probate administrator.
Everyone knows they need a will, but not everyone understands why trusts are a crucial component of a solid estate plan. Read below to find out why you should consider creating a trust.
Creating an ongoing trust can help you protect your assets and inheritance wishes. There are several types of ongoing trusts in Virginia.
Your life changes, and so should your estate plans. Instead of starting over, here are some methods you can use to amend your existing plans.
Estate taxes are burdensome, and overwhelmingly costly. However, there are ways to avoid tax imposition on your estate.
In Virginia, both children born after your death and illegitimate children have an equal claim to your estate as your other children.
Making a Virginia estate plan for your children is an important step to securing your family’s future. Best of all, it’s a quick and easy process.
Knowing the difference between a power of attorney and an advance medical directive is key to planning your estate. Below we explain a few key differences.
If you want to provide for a family member with a disability in your estate plan, consider creating a Virginia Special Needs Trust.
The Virginia Intestate succession process determines how the state will divide your property, assets, and keepsakes if you die without a will.
Owning property together as joint tenants is a popular estate planning strategy that can help you and your co-owner avoid probate in the event of death.