My grandmother is very old and sick. She transferred her property to a trust. My. my mother, my sister's name is also there in that trust.
I agree with Attorney Lonzana. The Trust will identify the beneficiaries (people who will receive under the Trust) and what their interests in the Trust property will be once your grandmother passes. You could ask your grandmother or your mother who the beneficiaries are, or you could ask to see a copy of the Trust. If you have questions about the trust language once you see it, I suggest you take it to a probate and trust attorney in your area to review it and explain the terms to you. Good luck -
Please note: The above is for general information purposes only. It is not intended to establish and does not establish any attorney-client relationship.
As the other attorneys have noted, it will be dependent upon the language in the trust. However, your grandmother is under no obligation to let you know what is in the trust (and this is much the same for your parents - they do not have an obligation to tell you about the details of their estate planning). If it is a revocable trust, it can also be changed before her death. If she or your mother are willing to share the details, they should have enough information to tell you what happens upon your grandmother's death. (If neither of them actually understand the trust, that would be a different matter, and you should consult with an attorney to have it explained to them.)
You'll find out when she dies. Right now she is sick. Maybe she will need her money for her care. The other attorneys are right though. If the trust owns the property, then as the owner, the trust itself answers your question, (if there is still property in it when she dies).
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