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An estate plan can help protect you: Set one up easily

One of the biggest questions surrounding estate planning is, "Do I really need one?" It's normal to ask this, especially when you start thinking about everything an estate plan could include. If you don't have a large family or many assets, you may think that an estate plan is unnecessary, but the truth is that it can be beneficial no matter how large your estate is and no matter who you want to leave your estate to.

Don't make these 2 major estate planning mistakes

There are many mistakes that can be made when building a solid estate plan, which is why it's advisable to work with an attorney. Even if you think you've done everything right, a small slip-up could threaten your entire estate, so it's worth having someone with legal experience review what you'd like to do and to make sure your estate plan is set up correctly.

Estate planning protects you and your heirs, so do it early

Estate planning isn't always on people's minds. They have a lot going on in life, from taking care of newborns to hanging out with friends and colleagues after work. Estate planning is typically on the back of everyone's minds, but it's not something they focus on, because it doesn't seem important right now.

Learn more about these estate planning myths

There are always going to be myths about estate planning because people like to talk about their own situations and what will happen to them. What's important to remember is that not everyone is the same, and not all laws that apply to another person will apply to you. Someone could spread a myth accidentally by misinterpreting the reasoning behind certain arrangements, but that myth could potentially go on to adversely affect multiple people.

First-time estate planning: Here's what you should know

Estate plans are essential for all Americans, whether you have many assets to protect or not. Estate plans contain a number of important pieces of information that your loved ones need as they deal with your estate following your death or during your disability.

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