Ensure Your Will with a Will
Drafting wills in Florida guarantees adherence to our clients’ wishes
If you want to be sure that your assets are distributed the way you want, your children are cared for by the person you want and your remains are handled the way you want, then you need an estate planning attorney to draft a will for you. Without a will, Florida Statute will control and determine who inherits your estate and who acts as Personal Representative (executor) of your estate. Your wishes are often not how these laws will carry out your estate. The solution is to prepare a will for yourself.
With more than 17 years of experience, Mommers & Colombo, Attorneys at Law can handle your Brevard County wills and estate planning matters.
A will is a written document that specifies the division of your assets after your death. It can contain as much detail as you like and can include any information you want to impart to your heirs. For wills in Florida to be valid, they must be written under the following circumstances:
· You must be at least 18 years old
· You must be of sound mind at the time you sign your will
· Your will must be written
· Your will must be witnessed and notarized in the special manner provided by law for wills
· The formalities for executing a will must be strictly followed
· Your will must be proved in and allowed by the probate court
At Mommers & Colombo, Attorneys at Law, we handle all your Titusville, Cocoa, Rockledge, Melbourne, Palm Bay, Satellite Beach, Indialantic, and Melbourne Beach estate planning needs with efficiency, expedience and caring. We understand that writing a will is not easy, so we make the process as quick and simple as possible. Our Melbourne attorneys explain everything you need to know, inform of you of all your options and advise you on how to manage your affairs through your will.
Don’t wait until it’s too late
The act of making a will is one that both protects your assets and provides for your family. If you die without a will, you die intestate, which means a judge will decide how to divide your assets and who gets custody of your minor or incapacitated children. Keep control – create a will.