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Estate Planning
Estate Planning

The Top Secrets of Estate Accountings

The Top Secrets of NY Estate Accountings 2024 As we move into 2024, estate accounting in New York continues evolving, presenting challenges and opportunities. Understanding

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Will
Estate Planning

Is My Will Legit?

Is My Will Legit? Ensuring Your Will’s Legitimacy in New York Creating a will is a fundamental component of estate planning, but the looming question

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Probate
Estate Planning

The Mysteries of Probate Revealed

The Mysteries of Probate Revealed in New York The probate process in New York often seems shrouded in mystery, leaving many to navigate its complexities

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What is Probate in 2024
Estate Planning

What is Probate in 2024?

As the legal landscape continues to evolve, understanding the probate process in New York in 2024 is crucial for effectively managing estate planning and administration.

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Probate Lawyer Queens
Estate Planning

Probate Lawyer Queens

Why You Need a Probate Lawyer in Queens Probate can be complex and daunting, especially in the diverse and dynamic borough of Queens, New York.

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Estate Planning Attorney Brooklyn
Estate Planning

How Does Joint Ownership Work?

How Does Joint Ownership Work? Joint ownership, a common arrangement for co-owning property and assets, offers various benefits and complexities, particularly under New York State

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Estate Planning in New York
Estate Planning

Estate Planning in New York 2024

Estate Planning in New York 2024: Navigating Changes and Protecting Your Legacy As we approach 2024, the estate planning landscape in New York continues to

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will attorney
Estate Planning

Why do You Need A Will?

Why Do You Need A Will ASAP? The thought of drafting a will often brings a sense of unease, conjuring notions of morbidity or the

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Estate Planning Recommendations With Genealogy

This is the sort of thing we ought to do in any case. Try not to permit your decisions to dwell just in your mind or in your family history programming which your relatives likely won’t know how to utilize or comprehend its significance. Keep in touch with them. It doesn’t need to belong. It simply should be composed.

By sending duplicates of your family history composing, you’re assisting with guaranteeing that regardless of whether your ancestry documents don’t get by, your decisions will.

Distinguish somebody in the family who might be keen on getting the mallet as the family’s student of history. Work close by them now and when everything looks good, give them your records. You may even need to place it into your will, so there’s no misconception in the event that something were to occur before you can move the records yourself.

There are many individuals who are keen on the narratives, yet don’t have an interest in the exploration cycle. Try not to resemble the precursors who threw out their letters and lost the family files. Make strides now to safeguard your lineage research. People in the future will bless your heart.

FAQ

  1. What is medicaid fraud?

Medicaid fraud is simply false information to get Medicaid to pay for all the services needed for yourself or someone else.

2.  What is a pour-over will?

A pour-over Will is a Will written and documented stating the actions needed to be done through the trustee which will be transferred to him or her. The truster is someone who’s responsible for many assets to be taken care of or sent to assigned beneficiaries.

3. When someone dies does their debt go away?

No, when someone dies, if that person had any debt, creditors will still ask for the money back adding more credit to the accounts. After the designation of the person’s assets during court, payment of debts will also be announced to whoever the court would call responsible. So a family member, spouse, or close friend will continue with paying everything you owe which is why you should make an estate plan to prevent this sort of conflict.

4. Does a trust protect assets from a nursing home?

 Yes, as long as you transfer funds towards your rent, mortgage, or assistant living instead of going to a nursing home.

5. Does transfer on death avoid probate?

The transfer of death only makes the probate process much more difficult having you provide additional details and reason for the transfer. This makes the process longer and if it’s longer, it’ll be more expensive. The only way to avoid probate is through a trust because everything would be set up or planned ahead, especially the transfer of death.

6.   What does an elder care attorney do?

An elder care attorney has the expertise in arranging any necessary goals to whoever the elder being served needs. It can go along with not just estate planning but also medical care proxies, elder abuse, or dealing with ownership of spousal belongings. This is all regards to any senior over the age of 50.

7. If my spouse dies do I get his social security and mine?

Because of the laws of Estate Planning, there’s something labeled, the surviving spouse clause where if one spouse dies, the surviving spouse gets his or her assets. The only assets not provided would be government funds that the spouse still owes or would actually lose the entire thing because of labeled ownership unless there’s a Will stating rights to owning these finances.

8. How do I know if my unemployment claim was approved in NY?

After applying for unemployment at the official NY government website, ny.gov, you should receive a letter towards your home address 2 weeks after applying stating how much unemployment you should be received. Though that’s if you get approved. If not, you would receive the same letter in the same amount of time saying you’re ineligible due to certain dynamics in your life that the government won’t give you many benefits.

9. Do you need a lawyer for advance directives?

These forms can be created by yourself as long as you are over the age of 18 but has the same disadvantages of handwriting your own Will. This means that advance directives shouldn’t be handwritten to prevent future fallacies due to not being able to read the file or putting information that has nothing to do with what’s needed. So you can make your own advance directives but it’s recommended to get a lawyer to guide you in the process.

10. Does a trust override a will?

No, a trust has different functions than a Will but a trust secures the Wills needs for whatever is listed.

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