A. Personal Items We Should All Have:
Medical Power of Attorney
Statutory Durable Power of Attorney (for financial matters)
B. Personal Items We Should At Least Consider Having:
Directive to Physicians (also known as a “Living Will”)
Declaration In Event of Guardianship
Declaration In Event of Guardianship for Minor Children
Disposition of Remains
o Life Insurance
Many books have been written on contracts. What contracts mean, how they apply, what happens if they are unclear, etc. Without going into all or the details, we thought we would just touch on some of the high […]
I have received a number of calls recently from people that have been contacted by organizations pushing Revocable Living Trusts and trying to scare them with misinformation and half-truths. […]
WHAT YOU SHOULD KNOW BEFORE YOU EXTEND CREDIT… AND HOW TO FIND OUT FOR FREE!
Do you really want to extend credit to that new customer or business? An existing client wants you to bill them for the goods or services at the end of the month. Should you? Before extending credit, try finding out who […]
What is Long Term Care? It is the care that someone needs to assist with activities of daily living (ADL’s), such as bathing, dressing, eating, continence, and getting in and out of the bed, to name a few.
Often, families will try to assist their loved ones with these task. However, sometimes there is no family […]
A comparison of the resuts of having a will and not having a […]
1. LEARN MORE ABOUT THE BUSINESS:
When you allow a business to pay for goods or services at a later date, you are extending credit. A bank will not extend credit to a person or a business without getting some basic information to see if they are “credit worthy”; or a good credit risk. If […]
There are three types of documents that most people should have.
There are many benefits to forming a corporation, although not as many as was previously the case. For example, providing employee benefits, within certain limits, may be better with a corporation than with a sole proprietorship.
As of January 1, 2010, the estate tax went away for a year.
This can have a significant impact on a larger estate; since traditionally the “death tax” as many have come to call the estate tax, can eat up nearly half of a wealthy person’s estate.