The only problem I can see is that historically time shares are like boats, you enjoy them most on two days the day you buy and the day you sell, absent that, the time share woudl be a marital asset regardless of how it is held if you bought it during your marriage and the loving trust benefits you and your spouse. Take care.
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Should include the date of the trust.
Beware-timeshares are very difficult to sell
or give away.
The answer given does not imply that an attorney-client relationship has been established and your best course of action is to have legal representation in this matter.
Make sure that you see a copy of the underlying Trust Agreement. Specifically, you are going to want to make sure that the people selling you the time share are, in fact, the Trustees, and that the Trust Agreement allows them to sell the trust assets. You will also want an affidavit from the sellers stating that the trust has not been revoked. Most "family loving trusts" are revocable and it's impossible to know just from the deed whether the underlying trust has been revoked.
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