A will allows you to control what happens to your property after you pass away. The property that you may control in this manner can be nearly anything, even if it has no retail value. Wills may be short with minimal assets or they may be lengthy statements with large and detailed dispositions. Although wills are usually created more quickly and affordably than a trust, they may end up costing you or your loved ones more down the line.
A trust may be created to securely hold your property until you decide the time is right for a specific person, group of people, or entity to have that property. When that time comes, the property passes to the recipient you intended it for. Trust property can be disbursed to the recipient how ever you choose; whether, it be one, several, or periodic disbursements. There are many different advantages of creating a trust as opposed to a will, which is why many people choose this route in planning the future of their assets.
If you have previously made a will or living trust and would like to change it, that may be accomplished.
Power of attorney, healthcare directives, and avoiding guardianship and conservatorship matters.