Wills and Trusts
  We help people create and revise Wills, Trusts (including Living Trusts, Revocable Trusts, Irrevocable Trusts, Special Needs Trusts, Spendthrift Trusts and provisions for minor children), Durable Powers of Attorney, Living Wills, Health Care Powers of Attorney.

Our attorneys help people deal with estates of people who die intestate (without a Will) and applying to the Probate Judge to appoint an administrator or other personal representative and distribution of the estate to beneficiaries or their guardians, and paying Federal Estate taxes.

Request an initial consultation and tell us what we can help you with.
 
     
   
   
 
  • Having a will means that your wishes will be honored when it comes time to distribute your property.
  • Having a will means that the state will be prevented from interference in that process, protect property and assets from over-taxation, prevent family disputes, and most of all, make sure that your loved ones will be properly provided for.
     
       
       
     
    Trusts can be used to accomplish many different goals.
  • For families with children, or adults, with special needs, financial resources can be set-aside in trust to ensure that there are adequate funds to support those needs.
  • A trust also allows you to convey property and assets to family members in a tax efficient manner, placing the property and assets in trusts allows the recipient to pay taxes only on those assets or property he or she removes from the trust.
  • A trust can also be established to ensure that a favorite charity or educational institution benefits from your estate.
     
       
       
     
    Would you like to provide a directive on how you would like to be treated in the event you are no longer able to make life and death decisions? Such advanced healthcare directive can make your wishes clear in the event that you are unable to make these important decisions. You can determine ahead of time how you would want to be treated in the event of a catastrophic accident or illness. Such a plan can remove excruciating decisions from your family members and provide them with the comfort
    of knowing you are being treated as you declared you would want.
     
       
       
     
    The power of attorney is a versatile tool that can be used to grant someone you trust the authority to carry out almost any action on your behalf. In the event that you are unable to handle important decisions, it allows the person designated in the document to make crucial decision about your welfare and your property.