Legions of aging baby boomers in California and across the country believe that many of their financial concerns regarding health care will abate as they enter their senior years, owing to their eligibility for Medicare benefits they have worked hard for over decades.
Are aspects relating to your so-called "digital assets" -- which are likely expanding in seemingly exponential fashion -- just about to drive you crazy? Are you having trouble simply keeping track of them?
If your Southern California family has recently dropped off a child at college to begin his or her newly exciting life as a freshman, you and your spouse might be thinking that you've thought of everything that needs to be taken care of.
Land is certainly in no short supply in the United States. It's a big country, and many millions of individuals and families own deeds to real property.
OK, perhaps we should concede at the outset of this post that stratospheric pop star Prince did not bequeath an estate planning war in the wake of his recent passing.
It's pretty much like that annual medical check-up or every-so-often teeth cleaning. Or like that periodic oil change and kick-the-tires car inspection at the local auto shop.
Where elderly loved ones are living in somewhat isolated fashion from other family members, it can be prudent to check on them with sufficient scrutiny and regularity to rest assured that they are not falling prey to the machinations of third parties seeking to defraud them.
Considerable common sense prevails across an article recently written by a commentator on estate planning for families.
Uh, sooner is better than later?
We note the current century in the above-cited blog headline for this reason: In the aggregate, Americans are certainly living longer presently, with that reality bringing immediate -- and material -- implications for estate planning.