Married With Children
Estate Planning You Can Trust
When you are married with children, estate planning seems pretty straightforward.
You want your spouse making decisions for you if you are incapacitated, and you want to make sure your assets go to your spouse when you die and then to your children after your spouse is gone.
Seems simple, right?
If only our probate courts weren’t clogged with the impact of the complexity of money and family. Then it would be "easy" to go through court and there wouldn’t be $58 billion (with a "b") of assets in the state departments of unclaimed property across the United States.
There are a myriad of questions that need to be answered to ensure your family stays out of court and out of conflict in the event of your incapacity or death, even when you are simply married with children. And some tactical specifics need to happen to ensure your assets don’t end up lost to the state department of unclaimed property if your family overlooks something when you are not there to guide them.
Plus, if you are in a blended family with children from a prior marriage, it’s an almost guarantee the people you love will end up in conflict if you don’t plan ahead.
Most of all, your wealth isn’t measured just by the dollars in your bank account but by the well being of the people you love. If you are reading this, it is because you care enough to get your estate planning handled so your family will stay out of court and out of conflict no matter what.
We know you are busy and we promise to make the process as simple and easy for you as possible. Click here to see just how easy it is to get started.
No Time For Mistakes
Learn The Six Major Mistakes Families Make When Choosing An Estate Planning Attorney ... And How To Make A Loving Choice For Your Family.
Let me help you protect the people and things you love to make sure they stay out of court and out of conflict.
Enter your name and email address and we will send you the free report right away. We love your privacy – we will never spam you.
DISCLAIMER: No information you obtain from this website or its content is legal advice, nor is it intended to be. You should consult an attorney for individualized advice regarding your own situation. No attorney-client relationship is intended or formed by your viewing this website or downloading and using the content, forms, tips or information kits found on this website. No attorney-client relationship is intended or formed without a fully-executed, written agreement to enter into such a relationship. Client testimonials or endorsements do not constitute a guarantee, warranty, or prediction regarding the outcome of your legal matter.