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Wills, Trusts, Power of Attorneys,
Advanced Health Care Directives,
and Probate Administration
It is important to plan for the future, regardless of the size of your estate. Failing to plan for death means that state will choose how to distribute your assets. A will ensures that your property is disposed of based upon your wishes, and is it crucial to hire experienced attorneys to make sure your wishes are carried out. Even if you already have a will, you should consider updating it as you marry, divorce, have children, and increase or decrease your assets. In the event that you become incapacitated, you should consider designating a power of attorney or creating a living will (also known as an Advanced Health Care Directive) to ensure that your financial and medical wishes are carried out during the time of your incapacity.
Estate planning can be overwhelming. The attorneys at Jesson & Rains treat all clients differently . . . and the same! No matter the size of the estate, Jesson & Rains will treat you with professionalism and the utmost attention to detail. However, no client is the same, so we will tailor our services to fit your family's special needs. We offer flat fee packages for drafting and executing simple estate planning documents, such as wills, power of attorneys, and advanced health care directives.
Jesson & Rains also represents personal representatives of the deceaseds' estates. Navigating the probate court system and its many forms can be confusing and exhausting. Because of our experience, we work to quickly and efficiently assist family members in administering their loved one's estate.
The lawyers at Jesson & Rains assist clients in Charlotte, Concord, and Gastonia, as well as other communities in Mecklenburg, Iredell, Union, Cabarrus, and Lincoln counties.
Related blog posts:
Who makes medical decisions on my behalf if I become incapacitated? 12/11/2015
The Importance of Probating an Estate When Real Property Is Inherited. 3/7/16
What exactly is my probate estate? 5/2/16
Common Estate Planning Myth: "I don't need a will because my spouse will inherit everything." 5/31/16
Where there’s a will, there’s a way . . . to provide for others! 6/28/16
How does Marriage or Divorce Impact My Existing Will? 7/26/16
What is involved in the probate estate administration? 8/23/16
What happens to my Facebook or Gmail when I die? 9/20/16
Why should I have a will if my heirs are going to inherit everything under the law anyway? 10/18/16
The Importance of Life Insurance. 11/15/2016
Think Carefully Before Using Do-It-Yourself Legal Forms from The Internet 12/14/2016
Providing for Your Pets in the Event of Death or Disability 12/28/2016
How to Name a Guardian for your Children 1/25/2017
Just Married? Have Wills Drafted to Make Sure Your Spouse Inherits Accordingly 2/21/2017
Reverse Mortgage as an Estate Planning Tool 4/6/2017
What is a Revocable Living Trust? 4/18/2017
Revocable Trust Myths 5/2/2017
When a Revocable Trust is Advisable 5/16/2017
Do Not Handwrite Changes onto Your Typewritten Will 6/13/2017
Have you heard of "Living Probate?" 7/11/2017
What Happens to My Business When I Die? 7/25/2017
Planning for the Possible Incapacity of Aging Parents 8/8/2017