In the state of Maryland, a Living Will is a component of an Advance Directive that outlines your healthcare instructions should you become incapacitated and can no longer communicate for yourself.

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On April 10, 2020, Maryland Governor Larry Hogan signed an Executive Order allowing Maryland residents to remotely sign Wills, Revocable Trusts, Powers of Attorney and Advance Directives. This Executive Order comes at an extremely important time, when people need to update their estate plans during the COVID-19 pandemic but do not want to risk exposure…

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Yes! Estate planning can be done remotely from the comfort of your own home. At PathFinder, our clients’ health and safety are of the utmost importance. We understand the concerns with COVID-19 at this time and are here to help you – even if your concerns go beyond estate planning.

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Power of Attorney identifies who has the authority to make your financial decisions if you are not able to make them for yourself. When you create your estate plan with your attorney, you will discuss a component that outlines what happens if you become incapacitated. In the event of incapacity, your Power of Attorney will…

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When a Medicaid recipient passes away, their house becomes at risk of being possessed by the state. The reason being that the state will attempt to recover whatever Medicaid benefits the recipient received, which in most cases is solely their house. In order to avoid Medicaid estate recovery from possessing your house, you will need to ensure that your property does not fall under probate.

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Most adults should have a will or at least consult with an estate planning attorney to see if one would be beneficial. Simply put, a will is a legally binding document that outlines how you would like your property and assets distributed after you pass away. If you maintain an up-to-date will, you can ensure that your…

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