When a loved one passes away, his or her family may be faced with numerous problems. In addition to dealing with grief and logistical difficulties, many families dread the administrative and financial challenges that they associate with the probate process. In many cases, a skilled probate lawyer with good people skills can help make the process easier.
Navigating The Probate Process
If you are responsible for a loved one’s estate and you are anticipating probate, we can assist you. At the Law Offices of Ann T. Wilson, we are highly experienced in navigating the probate process and advising our clients on all aspects of estate administration.
With more than 20 years of experience in estate law, AV rated* attorney Ann T. Wilson assists clients in probating decedents’ estates in Washington Superior Courts. Ms. Wilson provides comprehensive service in:
- Drafting and filing of all necessary pleadings
- Preparing creditors’ claims and settling debts
- Preparing state and federal estate tax returns
- Working with intestate estates (estates for which there is no will)
- Distribution of assets to beneficiaries
- Counseling executors and administrators
Ms. Wilson is also highly skilled in helping clients resolve probate disputes, such as trust contests, will contests and fiduciary disputes, through negotiation, TEDRA arbitration and mediation, and probate litigation. Whether you need guidance regarding a document or representation in a full-scale lawsuit, she can provide it.
Contact A Seattle Probate Attorney With Extensive Experience
Equipped with more than two decades of experience in the field, Bellevue estate distribution attorney Ann T. Wilson can answer your questions about uncontested and contested probate matters of all kinds. Contact the firm for more information.
*AV Preeminent and BV Distinguished are certification marks of Reed Elsevier Properties Inc., used in accordance with the Martindale-Hubbell certification procedures, standards and policies. Martindale-Hubbell is the facilitator of a peer review rating process. Ratings reflect the confidential opinions of members of the bar and the judiciary. Martindale-Hubbell ratings fall into two categories: legal ability and general ethical standards.