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September 2017 Archives

Should a married couple set up a joint or separate will?

It's common that Tennessee residents do not begin thinking about estate planning until after they get married and start a family of their own. In the case of spouses, though, they will have the option of setting up a joint will or separate wills. This may cause you to wonder which route is better? Should you and your spouse combine your estate planning in a joint will, or should you keep your estates separated?

Pro tips for will creation: Advice you don't commonly hear

Estate planning lawyers give the same advice to their clients over and over again, and when you search for will planning advice on the internet, you find a lot of repetitive information. That's largely because this information is so important, but what about the less-than-commonly-heard advice? A recent article published on Oprah's website, written by Suze Orman, offers something unique in this regard.

What is continuous estate planning and why is it important?

Continuous estate planning refers to staying on top of your estate plan to ensure that it doesn't become obsolete. No one's life and no one's family is a static, unchanging entity. People die, people get married, children are born and people get divorced. All of these life changes could necessitate changes to your estate plan to ensure it reflects your current wishes.

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