What is Estate Planning?

There is a misconception that estate planning is only for elderly people or those that have retired. But, sadly, no one can predict their demise or see an illness coming. Additionally, estate planning is not just for the wealthy. Too many people put off estate planning and then leave their families with a headache to handle. Even if you don’t have a plan, the state already has one for you, and asset laws may not be kind to you. Luckily, it is fairly straightforward to get your affairs in order and prevent this hassle.

What is Probate?

A probate is a legal process that occurs after a death, and it helps in identifying and gathering the assets of the deceased individual. It involves proving that a will is valid, having any property appraised, paying off debts/taxes, and distributing the will. Usually the process involves some paperwork and court appearances. We are experienced with Probate, and in this article you can learn some of the essentials.

Probate 101 – Everything You Need to Know About the Probate Process

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The last thing that anyone wants to go through during the grieving process is legal matters. However, that is sadly what many families have to contend with. It is important to be aware of financial and legal matters after a person dies. Having an understanding of the probate process can ensure that you don’t get caught out. In this guide, we will let you know all of the basics of the probate process.

LLC Operating Agreement in Florida: Things to Know

It is important for all business owners in Florida to be aware of the LLC operating agreement. In fact, every single owner should have one to protect their LLC. While they aren’t legally required, an LLC sets forth rules and expectations whilst also adding credibility to your business. In this article, we will go through all of the essentials that you need to know about the LLC operating agreement.

Contractual disputes

At times, in business, we enter into agreements with others by creating contracts, to clarify expectations, responsibilities and obligations.

This is most often an effort of good faith and intended to protect both parties (though usually favoring the party writing the contract).

However, while good intentions may be present at the time of entering an agreement, inevitably there are times when two parties do not see eye to eye in regard to the way that agreement is interpreted, for any number of reasons.