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Your will doesnt have to be registered to be legal. However, registration ensures your will can be found in the National Will Register. This will make managing your estate easier after you have died. Probate can be delayed by lost wills, so it is wise to register your will.
The Circuit Court Probate Division has jurisdiction over a variety of issues including all matters related to wills, trusts and estates, guardianships and involuntary commitment proceedings, adoptions, name changes and partition of real estate.
Even if there are no assets, but there is a will, you must file the will, any codicils (amendments), and a death certificate with the Probate Court within thirty (30) days of the date of death.
New Hampshire law (See RSA 552:18) allows a person, while still living, to ask the court to find his or her will to be valid. This is done by filing a Petition to Prove Validity of Will During Life of Testator. Testator is the term used to refer to the person who made and executed (signed) the will.
Read About The Law Yes, people can write their own wills in New Hampshire. Under New Hampshire law everyone at least 18 years of age and married persons under that age, who are of sane mind, may dispose of their property by their last will in writing.
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When Is Probate Required in New Hampshire? Probate is not always necessary, and this is true whether the decedent died testate or intestate (died with or without a valid will). All wills do not need to be probated.
Your will doesnt have to be registered to be legal. However, registration ensures your will can be found in the National Will Register. This will make managing your estate easier after you have died. Probate can be delayed by lost wills, so it is wise to register your will.
Signature: The will must be signed by the testator or by someone else in the testators name in his presence, by his express direction. Witnesses: A New Hampshire will must be signed by at least two witnesses, who should not also be beneficiaries in the will, at the request of the testator and in his presence.
Yes, people can write their own wills in New Hampshire. Under New Hampshire law everyone at least 18 years of age and married persons under that age, who are of sane mind, may dispose of their property by their last will in writing.
The Circuit Court Probate Division has jurisdiction over a variety of issues including all matters related to wills, trusts and estates, guardianships and involuntary commitment proceedings, adoptions, name changes and partition of real estate.

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