Additional Information Regarding Trusts

How do I put my house into my Trust?

The process of putting your house into your trust is a part of funding your Trust. You will need a new deed prepared, changing the current names on the deed to the name of your trust. For example, if the deed to your home indicates that the home belongs to Dan and Anne Jones, husband and wife, then you will change that deed to read something like, Dan and Anne Jones, Trustees of the Jones Family Revocable Living Trust. Finally, your new deed will get recorded.

Can I refinance my house after I put it into a Trust?

Yes, you can refinance your property after you put it into a Revocable Living Trust. California escrow and title companies are very familiar with revocable living trusts and understand how to deal with the refinance of a house that is inside of revocable living trusts. 

Can I revoke and/or revise my Trust?

A Revocable Living Trust can be changed or revoked while you are alive and well. You can revise it and/or revoke it as often as you would like during your lifetime just so long as you are not incapacitated – this is a safeguard against the wrongdoing of those who might seek to take advantage of your incapacity.

Does your office prepare different kinds of Trusts?

There are many different Trusts with numerous benefits in various situations. After we discuss your unique needs and desires, additional Trusts may be suggested for your consideration.

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My personal mission is to make estate planning as accessible, efficient and streamlined as possible so that individuals, families, and business owners are motivated to express their estate planning goals, and then families and business partners do not have to deal with the disastrous fallout from a lack of planning.

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Copyright © 2018 Shawna Murray Law

Shawna Murray is licensed to practice law within the State of California. The information on this website is attorney advertising and has been created for informational purposes only. It is not legal advice nor does it predict the outcome of your case. An attorney-client relationship is formed only after we sign a written client services agreement.

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