North Dakota Affidavit of Heirship

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Interested parties, whether family members or creditors, may file the affidavit of heirship in Washington state to claim personal and tangible property, such as bank accounts and motor vehicles, and avoid probate court. The total value of this estate may not exceed $100,000, and any interested party must wait at…

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Under Connecticut law, if a deceased person’s real estate is valued at less than $40,000, then successors may avoid the expense and time involved in probate court by applying for a small estate affidavit. This property includes homes, land, stocks, bank accounts, unpaid wages, and some debts. Small estate affidavit…

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In Tennessee, a general affidavit of heirship does not include vehicle titles. However, this affidavit does include bank accounts, tangible property, and debts owed the decedent like final paychecks. Successors may wait 45 days before filing the affidavit of heirship in Tennessee, and must decide on a voluntary administrator, called…

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Under Title 20, Chapter 31, § 3101, successors may file an affidavit of heirship to collect a deceased loved one’s finances, which include bank accounts, final wages and employee benefits, and patient benefits (including final welfare checks). Government benefits including welfare and patient benefits may not exceed $3,500 total, while…

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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…