The thought of preparing your own will might feel a little daunting, bringing an onslaught of emotions like fear or sadness.
Estate planning is not just for the wealthy. Anyone with a bank account, house, car or other personal property should have a will.
Do you know what will happen to your property, belongings, and debt when you die? What about your children? If you haven’t created an estate plan, now’s the time to start. Here’s how.
Accidents happen. Illnesses can strike anyone unexpectedly. So, take a moment to get a few basic estate planning tasks out of the way. You—and the people you love—will be glad you did.
A critical item is often missing from back-to-school college checklists — and it could be far more valuable than anything else your student takes to school this fall: signed legal documents.
The way in which assets are titled can be vital.
Famed country singer Johnny Cash had five children — but he only left his inheritance to one of them for a surprising reason.
These days it’s easy to feel overwhelmed by many things such as politics, gas prices, the gyrating stock market, summer travel, heatwaves and your health. One thing that shouldn’t overwhelm you is estate planning.
I’m looking for guidance on where to start with planning, in case something happens to me or my husband.
What Is a Testamentary Trust?