North Dakota Small Estate Affidavit

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As long as a deceased person’s estate has no outstanding debts, no will or trust, no real estate, and values less than $30,000, then their successors may avoid probate court by filing for an affidavit of heirship. This allows the family or other successors to manage and distribute the decedent’s…

If a person living in Arkansas dies with no will, and their house and land are valued at less than $100,000, the family may apply for a Small Estate Affidavit. This form allows the family to bypass probate court, which can take a long time, add expensive legal fees, and…

The heirs of a decedent who wish to administer their loved one’s personal property, such as bank accounts or trusts, without going through probate court may file an affidavit of heirship for heirs, meaning they will profit in some way from receiving the decedent’s personal property. They are not a…

The California Affidavit of Heirship is used by administrators to determine ownership of real and personal property in the estate of a deceased relative, especially if the property was not specified in the decedent’s will or there is no will at all. The determination must be started in the county…

Per Kentucky’s statute KRS 382.335 & 382.240, successors may file for their deceased loved one’s personal property – such as bank accounts, 401(k)’s, and even final paychecks – by submitting a completed affidavit of heirship. The decedent’s estate may not exceed $15,000, or it will go automatically to probate court…