Document Prep Arizona |  10318 E Corbin Ave. | Mesa | 85212 | Tel: (602) 487-7158 | Email info@documentpreparizona.com 
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Document Prep Arizona                                            (602) 487-7158

FAQ

What is a Licensed Legal Document Preparer?

“Legal document preparer” means an individual or business entity certified pursuant to this section to prepare or provide legal documents, without the supervision of an attorney, for an entity or a member of the public who is engaging in self representation in any legal matter. An individual or business entity whose assistance consists merely of secretarial or receptionist services is not a legal document preparer..

Will you give me legal advise?

No. A Licensed Legal Document Preparer is NOT AN ATTORNEY and CANNOT advise you on legal issues.

What is the difference between a will and a trust?

If a person dies without a valid will, Arizona law determines who inherits the estate. If a person dies with a will, they will usually determine who gets the property of the person who died. A will can also be used to say who should take care of children under the age of 18, or someone who is disabled. Trusts are estate planning tools that name a trustee to manage a person’s assetts during his or her lifetime, and tells the trustee how to distribute those assets when the person dies. Unlike a will, a trust can reduce or eliminate estate taxes, and the need for probate court. https://superiorcourt.maricopa.gov/llrc/will-and-trusts/

Does a living will need to be notarized in Arizona?

No. In Arizona you do not need to notarize a will to make it legal. However, Arizona allows you to make your will “self- proving” and that requires a notary. Self-proving wills speed up probate because the court does not have to contact witnesses who signed. The files included within the Law Library Resource Center’s website are copyrighted. users have permission to use the files, forms, and information for any lawful purpose. The files and forms are not intended to engage in the unauthorized practice of law. The court assumes no responsibility and accepts no liability for actions taken by the users of these documents, including reliance on their contents. All files are under continual revision. If you are not using these forms right away, or if you plan to use them repeatedly, we strongly recommend that you check the site regularly to determine wether the files you are using have been updated.
FAQ
Document Prep Arizona |  10318 E Corbin Ave. | Mesa | 85212 | Tel: (602) 487-7158 | Email info@documentpreparizona.com 
Home Services Faq Why choose us About Contact
Document Prep Arizona                                            (602) 487-7158

FAQ

What is a Licensed Legal Document

Preparer?

“Legal document preparer” means an individual or business entity certified pursuant to this section to prepare or provide legal documents, without the supervision of an attorney, for an entity or a member of the public who is engaging in self representation in any legal matter. An individual or business entity whose assistance consists merely of secretarial or receptionist services is not a legal document preparer..

Will you give me legal advise?

No. A Licensed Legal Document Preparer is NOT AN ATTORNEY and CANNOT advise you on legal issues.

What is the difference between a will

and a trust?

If a person dies without a valid will, Arizona law determines who inherits the estate. If a person dies with a will, they will usually determine who gets the property of the person who died. A will can also be used to say who should take care of children under the age of 18, or someone who is disabled. Trusts are estate planning tools that name a trustee to manage a person’s assetts during his or her lifetime, and tells the trustee how to distribute those assets when the person dies. Unlike a will, a trust can reduce or eliminate estate taxes, and the need for probate court. https://superiorcourt.maricopa.gov/llrc/will-and-trusts/

Does a living will need to be notarized

in Arizona?

No. In Arizona you do not need to notarize a will to make it legal. However, Arizona allows you to make your will “self-proving” and that requires a notary. Self-proving wills speed up probate because the court does not have to contact witnesses who signed. The files included within the Law Library Resource Center’s website are copyrighted. users have permission to use the files, forms, and information for any lawful purpose. The files and forms are not intended to engage in the unauthorized practice of law. The court assumes no responsibility and accepts no liability for actions taken by the users of these documents, including reliance on their contents. All files are under continual revision. If you are not using these forms right away, or if you plan to use them repeatedly, we strongly recommend that you check the site regularly to determine wether the files you are using have been updated.
Faq