BHMK Law’s physical office is now open and operating on a modified basis. Most of our attorneys and staff have returned to the office and are on site to serve your needs, while those who are not continue to work remotely and take advantage of the technology investments we have made over the last few years. We are limiting the number of persons in the office at one time and have created special protocols around client visits to the office. Please discuss your needs and our protocols with your attorney or staff member. We are proud to continue to serve you at this time and continue to prioritize the health and safety of our clients, staff, and attorneys.

What are revocable trusts?

| Jun 23, 2017 | Trusts |

When it comes to making decisions regarding your estate, you may have a number of options on the table. However, it is vital to closely assess each choice and figure out which one will work best for you, given your circumstances. For example, you may be trying to decide whether to move forward with a will or a trust. Or, you may be trying to figure out whether a revocable trust or an irrevocable trust is the way to go. In this post, revocable trusts will be covered.

According to the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation, revocable trusts can be canceled or modified whenever the owner wishes while he or she is still alive. Unlike irrevocable trusts, in which grantors are not able to make changes to the trust, revocable trusts can offer more flexibility for grantors. These trusts are a wise decision for many people, but it will be important for you to take the unique aspects of your personal circumstances into consideration before determining whether or not this option is best for you.

Making decisions about your estate plan can be tricky for various reasons. Sometimes, people are hesitant to plan too far into the future or make financial decisions that will affect their family after they pass away. However, it is essential to handle these matters appropriately and many people benefit from peace of mind after they work through estate matters.

Please bear in mind, this post is not intended to serve as any type of substitute for legal help.

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