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In Pennsylvania, if you are married and you die without a will, what your spouse gets depends on whether or not you have living parents or descendants -- children, grandchildren, or great-grandchildren. If you dont, then your spouse inherits all of your intestate property.
Intestate Share Of A Surviving Spouse If a decedent is survived by his or her spouse and a parent or parents, then the spouse will receive the first $30,000.00 of the estate, plus one-half of the remaining estate. The surviving parent or parents will receive the other half of the remaining estate.
It is a customary estate planning practice for each spouse to have his or her own will. While some practitioners may draft a joint will for a married couple, it is not recommended.
A joint will is a legal document executed by two (or more) people, which merges their individual wills into a single, combined last will and testament. Like most wills, a joint will lets the will-makers name who will get their property and assets after they die. Joint wills are usually created by married couples.
No different from individual wills, joint wills designate how assets should be distributed upon your death. However, joint wills are unique in that they have been signed by two people. This means that both participating individuals must be in complete agreement with the terms of the will.
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It is a customary estate planning practice for each spouse to have his or her own will. While some practitioners may draft a joint will for a married couple, it is not recommended.
Married partners or civil partners inherit under the rules of intestacy only if they are actually married or in a civil partnership at the time of death. So if you are divorced or if your civil partnership has been legally ended, you cant inherit under the rules of intestacy.
The basic requirements for a Pennsylvania last will and testament include the following: Age: The testator must be at least 18 years old. Capacity: The testator must be of sound mind. Signature: In order to be valid, the will must be signed in one of three ways:
It is a customary estate planning practice for each spouse to have his or her own will. While some practitioners may draft a joint will for a married couple, it is not recommended.
Spouses in Pennsylvania Inheritance Laws While spouses will typically inherit most or all of their spouses intestate estate, children and parents can complicate that scenario. But if none of those relatives survive the decedent, the spouse is given the entire estate.

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