Who will run your business after your death?
An advance directive covers four areas: nominates a healthcare agent, states your end of life choice, determines who handles the final disposition of your body, and nominates a guardian.
Read our latest blog to learn what our firm can do, that an online legal platform cannot.
Do I need to record or file my power of attorney with the court?
An advance directive can ease the stress your family might experience when making medical decisions for you.
A pay on death beneficiary is a beneficiary designation that you can make on bank accounts. This allows for your beneficiary to have quick access to funds without going through the probate process. This can be a huge benefit to your beneficiary, because it gives them funds to pay for funeral arrangements, last […]
Adding your children to your bank account can have costly consequences. Your asset becomes their asset, which means creditors can take advantage of that.
Is it a good idea to add your kids to the deed of your house?
We hear many young parents say that they do not need a will or power of attorney, because they are a young family and have little or no assets. However, that is not true. If you are a parent and your children are under the age of 18, you need a will to nominate […]
Estate Closings and COVID-19
At our office we prioritize the safety and comfort of
our community and our staff. As of today, we are offering our clients different
options for how to close on their real estate transactions. As of April 1,
2020, Governor Brian Kemp has authorized remote real estate closings. This will
allow everyone to sign remotely […]
During the COVID-19 crisis, our firm is taking the necessary
precautions to ensure the health and safety of our employees, our clients, and
our community. Please note that in order to provide legal services for real
estate transactions, we have implemented the following procedures:
1. Requiring electronic payment for earnest money
2. Text your picture ID ahead of closing […]
Trusts aren't only for wealthy individuals, they are for blended families, families with young children, and people who want to avoid probate.