​If You have an Estate Planning Or Elder  Law Question Contact Us today!

No matter what your elder law or estate planning goals are, we will work with you to make sure they are achieved. As your advisor and partner, we will meet with you, outline your goals, draft your documents and help you execute your plan. Contact us today to discuss your estate planning and elder law issues.


If you have any questions after the plan is in place, we are only a phone call, email or office visit away. In addition, if you sign up for our monthly newsletter, we will provide you with news updates, advice and tips regarding elder law and estate planning issues.   Contact us today to discuss your estate planning and elder law issues.

Phone: 443.677.2364​​

Email: sdamenta@amentalaw.com



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443-677-2364                  sdamenta@amentalaw.com

Estate Planning Questions and Answers

An Estate Planning & Elder Law Practice

Amenta Law Firm

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An Estate Planning & Elder Law Practice

Wills

​​​What Will Be Your Legacy?

Create peace of mind with a plan that secures your legacy, preserves hard earned assets and passes them on to the ones you love.

​​Last Will & Testament

The Will has been the cornerstone of most estate plans.  By creating a will, you will be able to distribute property to your heirs, name guardians to care for minor children, and name an executor to administer your estate.  Having a will means your estate will pass through probate, which is the process where the state court examines the wills validity and oversees the administration of the estate. 


For more complex family situations or asset distributions, a will may not adequately achieve your goals. In 1991, the American Association of Retired Persons (AARP) published “A Consumer Report on Probate” which concluded that probate was a process to be avoided, in all but the most exceptional cases. This marked the beginning of the end of traditional Will planning and started the “Living Trust Revolution”. The AARP recommended that families start using trusts rather than wills, to avoid probate and save their beneficiaries tens of thousands of dollars in the estate settlement process.

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