If you have a spouse or children, it is important that you plan for their future wellbeing by preparing a will.

If you do not have a will, state laws will determine what happens to your children, your money, and your estate after you die. Your intentions and plans will not matter. Wills also require updates throughout the years as children are born, family members pass on, assets are acquired, and much more.

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Frequently Asked Questions

A trust is a legal arrangement where one party holds assets on behalf of another. It's commonly used for managing assets, reducing taxes, and avoiding probate.

There are various types including living trusts, testamentary trusts, revocable and irrevocable trusts, each serving different purposes.

Trusts offer benefits like asset protection, tax advantages, and control over asset distribution after death.

Unlike a will, a trust can offer more privacy, avoid probate, and provide more detailed control over asset distribution.

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