Out-of-State Representation Attorney in Ohio
In this day and age, elderly people retire where they please, for a warmer climate, or proximity to grandchildren for example. Your siblings may be in another state, across the country or even in another country. Despite these advantages, family matters and cooperation can thereby become difficult.
When one child has power of attorney or is personal representative of the estate of a deceased parent, other family members may feel at a disadvantage. There may be paperwork you need to complete, hearings you cannot attend, and other very important rights and responsibilities.
If you are involved in any probate or estate administration matter and you do not live in Ohio, we can provide representation while promoting your interests. Our services can make you feel like you are a participant in legal matters and processes, to the fullest extent that you want to be.
Our Ohio out-of-state representation lawyers use Skype and our video conference room to effectively communicate with clients. You will have a one-on-one relationship with your attorney and our promise of efficient and effective resolution to your legal matter. Whether you face an adversarial legal matter or simply need guidance and representation in Ohio, our Cleveland probate lawyers will be pleased to serve you.
- Fairness and Fees in Inheritance Disputes
- Say What You Mean: Don’t Bet the Farm on Imprecise Language
- Should I Challenge My Inheritance? Part Five: What to Consider When Selecting Counsel
- Ohio Courts to Estate Creditors: We REALLY Mean Six Months!
- Should I Challenge My Inheritance? Part Four: Economic Considerations of Inheritance Dispute
- Should I Challenge My Inheritance? Part Three: Red Flags and The Misuse of Trust
- Should I Challenge My Inheritance? Part Two: The Problems with Proof
- Should I Challenge My Inheritance? Part One: Disappointment, Disinheritance and Disputes – What Should I Do?
- No Exceptions: Ohio Supreme Court Holds that Voiding Statute Applies to all Wills Admitted to Probate
- FINRA Adopts Rule 3241 to Address the Ability of Associated Persons to be Named as Beneficiaries of or Executors, Trustees or Attorneys-in-Fact for Customers