The Executor’s Guide To Probate In 4 Steps

Being appointed to oversee an estate can be both an honor and an overwhelming responsibility. Since most executor's duties are tied to the probate process, having an understanding of this process can help provide potential executors with an overview of what will be expected of them. Read on to learn more about the 4 steps in the probate process and the tasks that will await you as the estate's executor. Read More 

Answers To A Few Common Real Estate Questions

Making the decision to purchase a piece of real estate can be a choice for anyone to make. In addition to representing a sizable investment, there are numerous legal issues that can accompany property ownership. For those that will be buying a piece of real estate for the first time, learning the following answers to a few common real estate questions may help you to be better informed about this transaction. Read More 

Four Tricks Cunning Spouses Use To Hide Assets During Divorce

You can divorce without a lawyer, but it isn't advisable and can be costly in some cases. For example, your partner can hide assets and reduce your proceeds from property division during the divorce. Through the discovery process, a lawyer can help you unearth hidden assets that you may otherwise not know about. Without it, your spouse can easily hide assets through sneaky ways, such as: Overpaying Creditors This trick works because there are those who genuinely make mistakes and overpay their creditors. Read More 

3 Tips To Establish Guardianship Of A Special Needs Child Over 18

When you have a child with special needs and he or she requires 24/7 care, it is important that you make arrangements for a guardian for him or her after the child reaches 18. If you are unable to care for the child, the guardian can step in and help with the child's needs. If you are in the process of establishing a guardian for your child, here are some steps to take. Read More 

Florida’s No Fault Law Doesn’T Mean You Can’T Sue For Your Injuries

There are many misconceptions about Florida's no-fault auto insurance law among but old and new Florida residents. Many people wrongly assume that because Florida has a no-fault insurance law, they cannot sue to recover medical costs and lost wages. However, that is not entirely true. When Florida's No-Fault Insurance Rules Apply By law, every driver in the state of Florida is required to carry what is often call no-fault insurance. Basically, no-fault insurance means that you carry at least $10,000 in personal injury protection, more commonly known as PIP. Read More