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I came to elder law out of an interest in health care policy. I was involved in a documentary entitled "Can't Afford to Grow Old" and then went to work for AARP shortly after college. My special needs practice developed out of personal experienc...
Practice areas: Trusts, Estate Planning, Elder Law, Guardianship
Beth L. Barnhard concentrates her practice in elder and disability law, which includes Medicaid applications and administrative Fair Hearings, asset preservation planning, guardianships, protective arrangements, estate planning, estate administrat...
Practice areas: Trusts, Medicaid & Medicare, Guardianship, Elder Law, Estate Planning
Ronnie F. Liebowitz practices corporate law, insurance law, education law, and estates and trusts law. Ms. Liebowitz was University Counsel for Rutgers University from 1980-84. She was a member of the Board of Visitors of the United States Naval ...
Practice areas: Trusts, Education, Business, Corporate & Incorporation, Commercial
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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.