Sound Counsel For End-Of-Life Planning
At Geiszler Steele, PC, we can help you and your family make plans for the inevitable – the end of your life. For some, this can be a difficult subject to discuss. Our attorneys can help you decide who will administer your estate, who will care for your children and what will become of your belongings. Attorneys Tim Geiszler, Dave Steele and Layla Turman can work directly with you to understand your unique situation and to help you achieve your final wishes when you or your loved one passes.
For help making your end-of-life plans, contact Geiszler Steele, PC online or call 406-203-3890.
Business Owners Are In A Unique Position
If you own a business, your ownership interest in that business may impact how you implement your end-of-life planning. Because we are a business law firm, Geiszler Steele, PC is in a unique position to help you make these important decisions and to advise you about how your business interests may impact your estate. We routinely work closely with tax professionals, accountants, CPAs and other professionals to help you avoid mistakes that can arise when creating complex estate plans.
We help our clients with matters that include:
- Simple estate planning: Our attorneys can draft wills, trusts, powers of attorney, advance directives and health care proxies.
- Complex estate planning: We can work closely with your tax professional or accountant to create wills, trusts, family partnerships and other complex estate planning vehicles to best suit your unique circumstances.
- Estate management: We help personal representatives (executors) through probate and estate administration, including preparing probate documents. Throughout the administration of the estate, we can answer your questions and guide you through the process.
- Probate disputes: The attorneys at Geiszler Steele, PC are fluent in the probate process, and have experience in litigating disputed estates. We can assist and advise personal representatives in their fiduciary duties, and we can help beneficiaries understand what duties are owed to them under the law.