Managing your estate is not always an easy process. Trying to please everyone and not create hard feelings is tough. However, when you need to divide the family farm in your estate, things can escalate quickly if your heirs do not agree with your decision. You can make sure your Arkansas farm stays operational long after you are gone by making smart decisions when it comes to your estate planning.
If you are a property owner in Arkansas, you may come across something called a right-of-way easement. According to Zacks, this is an arrangement where someone else can use part of your property to access his or her property. For example, if your neighbor owns a small area of land behind your house that is not accessible by a public roadway or another driveway, then he or she may be able to get a right-of-way easement that he or she can use to reach the property.
After an Arkansas court makes a ruling on your child support case, setting the amount of support you pay or receive, this is not the end of the road. You will have a chance to request a modification in the future if you need one. However, according to the Arkansas Department of Finance and Administration, there are clear rules on when you can ask for a modification to your child support order.
Do you know what to watch out for in an executor? If you are the beneficiary of an estate that is in the hands of an untrustworthy executor, do you know your legal options? Executors are bound by law to perform their fiduciary duties honestly, but not everyone is up to the task.
Setting up a new fence on your Fayetteville property is a major but rewarding construction project that can protect your yard from animals and other trespassers or provide added beauty for your home. Unfortunately, finishing up your fence may not be the end of your troubles. Your neighbor or perhaps the law could end up having issues with how your fence is constructed or placed.
Social media is a part of daily life for many people in Arkansas. It is often something people engage with on a regular basis. It becomes an asset, containing information, photos and memories. As an asset, you might consider how it will play into your estate plan. Forbes suggests including social media accounts in your will or other estate documents so your executor can access the accounts when you die.