On behalf of Vizzoni Law Firm, L.L.C. posted in Estate Planning on Tuesday, October 9, 2018.
Most people know that creating a will is a normal part of growing older. You start to collect assets, so it only makes sense that you'd want to create a will to protect those assets and state who should receive them upon your death.
On behalf of Vizzoni Law Firm, L.L.C. posted in Estate Planning on Wednesday, August 29, 2018.
When you create an advance directive, you lay out your wishes for medical care in writing. These are decisions you would typically make in person, at the time they need to be made, but the advance directive gives you some insurance if you're unable to do that. You can address things like what lifesaving machines you want the doctors to use and whether or not you should be resuscitated.
On behalf of Vizzoni Law Firm, L.L.C. posted in Estate Planning on Thursday, August 2, 2018.
You know that you want to be fair when you leave your money to your children. But does that necessarily mean leaving them equal amounts? This is one of the biggest questions that parents have to ask themselves.
On behalf of Vizzoni Law Firm, L.L.C. posted in Estate Planning on Friday, July 20, 2018.
You have an heir with special needs, and you are trying to figure out your best course of action during your estate planning. You want to provide for that person and help him or her significantly after you pass away, but you do not accidentally want to do something with unintended consequences. What should you do?
On behalf of Vizzoni Law Firm, L.L.C. posted in Estate Planning on Sunday, June 17, 2018.
When was the last time you gave some serious thought to your estate plan? If you cannot remember, or if you have never done any estate planning, you are not alone. We will all need it eventually, so why don't we think about it more often?
On behalf of Vizzoni Law Firm, L.L.C. posted in Estate Planning on Friday, May 11, 2018.
You may know what types of medical care you want, but what if you cannot tell the doctors? What if you have a stroke, for instance, and you are unconscious when you reach the hospital. How are doctors supposed to know if you want to use life support, if you want to be resuscitated and what other types of care they should provide?