There are several ways to protect your estate and finances in the event of a medical emergency. Best of all, you can complete most of them in an afternoon.
If you die without a will in Virginia, the court will process your estate as “intestate.” This means that your estate will be divided according to Virginia law.
Moving to a new state means it’s time to revisit your estate plan. You should consider the following estate plan tips as you prepare for your move.
Leaving behind an estate in Virginia doesn’t come without a price. It’s important to know what the estate will cover, and what you may be liable to pay.
The Virginia Intestate succession process determines how the state will divide your property, assets, and keepsakes if you die without a will.
Pay-on-death designations are a simple way to move your liquid assets to your beneficiaries without having to go through the probate process.
An incomplete or confusing estate plan can lead to disputes among your family members. However, there are several easy steps you can take to avoid this fate.
Drafting your will calls for securing your minor child’s future. Here are the recognized forms of Virginia minor guardianship.
An executor is a person who is responsible for managing your estate after you pass away. Their goal is to carry out your last wishes as best possible.
If you’ve inherited an estate but you have no desire to keep it, you have the option of disclaiming it. Learn how to disclaim your Virginia inheritance.
Protecting your physical assets is easy. Securing your intellectual property is harder. Here’s a guide to help you protect your entire estate.
An important piece in your estate planning process is choosing the beneficiaries of your estate properties and assets in your Virginia will.