Utah Small Estate Affidavit

Utah Small Estate Affidavit

$19.95

Utah Small Estate Affidavit

Utah law allows next of kin to collect and transfer of personal property of a deceased person (decedent) with a Utah Small Estate Affidavit. This document is a legal document used to transfer the property of a deceased person to their heirs or beneficiaries when the estate is small and doesn’t require probate. This allows you to avoid probating the personal property, such as a car, bank accounts, and other personal property.

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DESCRIPTION

Utah law allows next of kin to collect and transfer of personal property of a deceased person (decedent) with a Utah Small Estate Affidavit. This document is a legal document used to transfer the property of a deceased person to their heirs or beneficiaries when the estate is small and doesn’t require probate. In Utah, the following requirements must be met:

REQUIREMENTS

  1. the value of the entire estate subject to administration, wherever located, less liens and encumbrances, does not exceed $100,000;
  2. 30 days have elapsed since the death of the decedent;
  3. no application or petition for the appointment of a personal representative is pending or has been granted in any jurisdiction; and
  4. the claiming successor is entitled to payment or delivery of the property.

NOTE: If there is a debt attached to the property (like on a vehicle), you will have to refinance or otherwise pay the debt to obtain the property.

Steps to Implement a Transfer on Death Dead

  1. Purchase the Utah Small Estate Affidavit form from www.weekes-law.com.
  2. Login and through our online interview to draft the affidavit.
  3. Download, print and notarize the affidavit.
  4. Take the Affidavit to Division of Motor Vehicles to transfer a vehicle or present to a bank or other financial institution to .

After purchase you will have access to our online form that walks you through all the necessary questions to design the estate planning document. After submission, you will receive an email with the legally binding estate planning documents that are ready to print and notarize.