Blog Posts from Estate Planning & Probate
Aug 18, 2023
Since 1983, Primmer attorneys have been recognized as the Best Lawyers in America. For the past 40 years, the law firm of Primmer Piper Eggleston & Cramer has had attorneys named on the Best Lawyers in America list.
Mar 17, 2023
Primmer Piper Eggleston & Cramer PC is thrilled to announce that they have again been named as Best Place to Work in Vermont for 2023.
Jan 05, 2023
Primmer Piper Eggleston & Cramer is pleased to announce Molly N. Bucci, Jeremy S. Grant and Ryan M. Long were elected shareholders of the firm, effective January 1, 2023.
Apr 14, 2020
One of the most important and relatively easy things you can do is to select a medical agent and set up your advance healthcare directive.
Mar 20, 2020
On February 19, 2020, the New Hampshire Supreme Court issued an important decision in In Re Guardianship of L.N, for estate planning and elder law attorneys who routinely assist with guardianships and the preparation of New Hampshire Advanced Directives.
Aug 08, 2019
Have you been designated as a Personal Representative or Executor? Attorney Elizabeth Brown breaks down all of the responsibilities that come with being named the Personal Representative or Executor to someone's Will.
Aug 08, 2019
One of the most common misconceptions about estate planning that I run into is the belief that having a Will allows your estate to avoid probate. That is not the case. When an asset passes to others according to the terms of a Will, it has to go through the probate process.
Jun 28, 2019
Succession planning is arguably the most critical issue a small business or a family business will face. In this blog post Elizabeth Brown outlines the the formula for a succession plan that protects your business and your family.
Jun 27, 2019
Vermont Department of Taxes imposes an estate tax on the transfer of Vermont estates of decedents dying while a resident of Vermont. Currently, Vermont law provides for a $2,750,000 exemption from an estate tax.
Jun 05, 2019
Congratulations! Your child just turned 18, they are an "adult" now, or at least in the eyes of the law. Don't let them leave the nest without asking them to sign two critical estate planning documents.