Help determine what happens to your property when you die or are incapacitated
Help you avoid probate, keeping family matters private
Protect assets from creditors
Some common estate planning tools includes a durable power of attorney, a healthcare directive, a will, and trusts. Every
estate has different needs and often requires a unique analysis to fit the goals of the client.
If you’d like to learn more about estate planning, please call (714) 805-9623, (424) 205-8058, or (505) 658-4320 to get the conversation started.
The content on this website cannot be considered as legal advice, and it does not create an attorney-client relationship.
What happens when you’re on a 6-month long trip away from home and you need someone to sell your car? Or, what if you’ve lost consciousness and someone else needs access to your bank accounts to help pay for your care and other bills? These are the types of scenarios where giving someone the power of attorney can help.
The name power of attorney can be confusing because the word attorney is commonly used to mean a lawyer (someone who has a law degree and is licensed to practice law), so much that it’s often used interchangeably.