You don't need a prenuptial agreement for a spouse to get a life estate in homestead real property, you get that as a matter of law. I am a lawyer. I like prenuptial agreements and wills. I think they make everything clear. You need to keep in mind that wills can be changed and are only operational upon death.
I am sorry for the loss of your mother. The property appraiser's office is aware of your mother's passing, probably through social security records. That is why their website is showing that her share is owned by her estate.
The answer is probably. If your names are both on the deed and followed by language that says you are married or has survivorship language, then the survivor owns the whole of the house. If you are in doubt, or if this worries you, have an attorney look at the deed.
I am sorry for the loss of your mother. When you are talking about money I think the decision as to whether to pursue it is a straight up business decision. I would not ever pursue $500 or $586, even if you are entitled to it. Lawyers are paid substantial amounts per hour. I don't know a lawyer who works on a contingency who wants part of, or even all of $500 or $586. If you sue someone in small claims court you are looking at being at the courthouse in front of the judge at least once,...
If it's not a child support matter you can object. If it's a child support matter, you can't object because the GM has jurisdiction to hear it. You should not say you are objecting because the GM doesn't like you.
When you settled your personal injury case you should have received a closing statement that showed how much money was received and where that money went. If it showed money was paid to Humana, I would send them a copy of that statement and show them that you were told it was paid.
While I am also in Fort Lauderdale, as are you, I have never known Mr. Rovenger. If your closing statement shows money was being held in his trust account to pay Humana, I would send a written letter asking...
I think arguments can be made both ways. I think this question goes to contract law looking at intent of the parties. My Black's law dictionary says an inheritance is an estate or property which a man has by descent, an heir to another, or which he may transmit to another, as his heir.