Stewart R. Albertson is a named partner with the California firm of Albertson... more
Stewart R. Albertson is a named partner with the California firm of Albertson Davidson, LLP, where he practices in the areas of trust, estate and probate litigation and general civil litigation. Mr. Albertson is a member of both the Louisiana State Bar and the California State Bar. Mr. Albertson, the youngest of three children, grew up in Riverside, California. After high school Mr. Al... view profile
Quynh is a Certified Specialist in Estate Planning, Trust & Probate with the State... more
Quynh is a Certified Specialist in Estate Planning, Trust & Probate with the State Bar of California, and was selected as a Northern California Super Lawyer in 2014. Quynh counsels executives, professionals, business owners, families and individuals on all aspects of sophisticated estate and wealth transfer planning. From straightforward wills and trusts to the most complex tax-advantageous es... view profile
Mary is a Certified Specialist in Estate Planning, Trust & Probate with the State... more
Mary is a Certified Specialist in Estate Planning, Trust & Probate with the State Bar of California. She was also selected as a Rising Star by Northern California Super Lawyers in 2012 and 2013 (an honor limited to no more than 2.5% of California lawyers) and a California Super Lawyer in 2014. From basic wills and trusts to the design and implementation of sophisticated tax-advantageous soluti... view profile
A trust is an arrangement whereby someone owns and manages money or property for another person's benefit. Like a guardianship, a trustee has decision-making authority over the trust property, but no court is involved in the trustee's action–the person who creates the trust defines the scope of the trustee's power. There are many different trust types, including probate trusts, income trusts, spendthrift trusts, and educational trusts. For example, a living trust allows you to manage your property while you are alive and to direct who will manage it if you become incapable of doing so. In essence, you choose your own “guardian” in advance and avoid having the court do it for you. A trust attorney reviews the many reasons for establishing a trust with you, and can ensure your trust will be legally valid.