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Reena Gulati Blog

Estate planning is a crucial process that enables individuals to secure their assets, protect their loved ones, and leave behind a lasting legacy. However, many people make critical estate planning mistakes that can have far-reaching consequences for their families and beneficiaries. What are some common estate planning blunders that New Yorkers should avoid to ensure their wishes are respected and their assets are protected?

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A fiduciary is a person or entity that is appointed to manage the assets and affairs of another person or entity, known as the principal or beneficiary. Fiduciaries are held to a high standard of care and must act in the best interests of the principal or beneficiary. In some cases, it may be necessary to remove a fiduciary if they are not fulfilling their duties properly.

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A revocable trust is a type of trust that can be amended or revoked by the person who created it, known as the grantor. In New York, revocable trusts can be a useful estate planning tool for a variety of reasons.

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In New York, a durable financial power of attorney and a springing financial power of attorney are two different types of legal documents that allow a person to appoint someone else to manage their financial affairs. While both documents can be useful in certain situations, they have some key differences that are important to understand.

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A will and a trust are two of the most important documents a person can create to ensure their assets are distributed according to their wishes after death. In New York, these two documents have different rules and requirements. Knowing the differences between the two can help you make the best decision for your estate planning needs.

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