Guardianship is a legal provision that allows an individual to take on the responsibility for the care and well-being of another person. ...
Stay Safe, Hire a Guide that Speaks the Lingo
Imagine this, after putting it off for years, you have finally made the decision to get yourself a Will. And, you even looked into doing it yourself, but your research just turned up more research, and now you’re feeling exhausted and defeated.
What kind of will do you need? What is probate, and why are you trying to stay out of it? What’s a codicil? Do you need a trust?
Just as you are about to give up, you remember: Mateskon Law has your back. A few clicks to send over an inquiry and you’re able to breathe a sigh of relief knowing that you’re protected.Let's get started
- Testamentary Will
- Living WIll
- Pour-Over Will
- Mutual Will
- Self-Proved Will
- Statutory Will
- Holographic Will
- Oral Will
Have You Recently …?
These life events may indicate that it is time for you to update your current Will or even draw up your first Will.
- Turned 18
- Bought Property
- Sold a Large Asset
- Moved to a New State
- Had a Baby
- Changed Charity Relationships
Frequently Asked Questions
- A Will can only go into effect upon your death, while a trust can manage property during your life and after your death.
- Individuals can only have one valid Will at a time, while you can have as many trusts as needed to protect your property.
- A Will often goes through probate court, while a Trust will typically avoid probate, saving your beneficiaries time and money.
- A Will that is probated becomes a public document after your death, while a trust almost always remains private.
In Michigan, a comprehensive estate plan isn't just about a will or trust. It encompasses various elements, including a final disposition instruction. ...
You were responsible and had a will drawn up, but then you had only one witness attest to your signature. Not knowing that this was a deficiency in the will, you went about your...
It sucks, I know. Not fun to think about (unless you don’t get along with your in-laws), but there it is...