Results: 26

Personal Templates

A promissory note is a written promise to pay a specific amount within a specific time.

6 pagesAll states4.6 (29 reviews)6 pagesAll states4.6 (29 reviews)

MPOA helps principals to assign an entrusted person to make healthcare decisions.

3 pagesAll states2 types4.7 (20 reviews)3 pagesAll states4.7 (20 reviews)+1

A will outlines how you wish to distribute your assets and property after death.

1 pageAll states4.7 (28 reviews)1 pageAll states4.7 (28 reviews)

This template helps business associates access protected healthcare information.

7 pagesAll states4.6 (29 reviews)7 pagesAll states4.6 (29 reviews)

This bill of sale ensures the transfer of ownership rights related to the boat.

5 pagesAll states8 types4.7 (12 reviews)5 pagesAll states4.7 (12 reviews)+1

This agreement documents the amount borrowed and repayment terms between the parties.

4 pagesAll states3 types4.5 (21 reviews)4 pagesAll states4.5 (21 reviews)+1

This agreement details the rights and obligations of a couple after their divorce.

6 pagesAll states4.7 (34 reviews)6 pagesAll states4.7 (34 reviews)

A letter of residency acts as confirmation that a person resides at a specific address.

1 pageAll states4.4 (17 reviews)1 pageAll states4.4 (17 reviews)

This form entitles an individual to purchase and hold a receipt for a motorcycle.

2 pagesAll states8 types4.6 (41 reviews)2 pagesAll states4.6 (41 reviews)+1

This agreement is signed between parents and a person paid to care for children.

7 pagesAll states4.5 (24 reviews)7 pagesAll states4.5 (24 reviews)

Frequently Asked Questions

How do I start my estate planning?

Your estate plan should start with personal templates to ensure your assets are distributed in the way you want. Here’s what you need to do:

  1. Gather information on your possessions, financial accounts, investments, and real estate. Create a directory of possible beneficiaries and their contact details.
  2. Choose a personal template that fits the way you want to plan your estate.
  3. Complete the form thoroughly by outlining your wishes for the division of assets, appointing legal guardians for any minor heirs, and nominating an executor or trustee.


Some papers may need to be signed in front of witnesses and notarized before the law recognizes them. Creating an estate plan is more than just a one-and-done job. Documents should be reviewed and updated often. Make sure your estate planning paperwork is both secure and easy to find. You should let your attorney know where they are.

I plan to "age in place," how should I leave my home to my heirs?

If you want to leave your home to your children when you get older, there are a few things to think about. Here’s how using personal templates can make life easier for you:

  1. Make your own will any way you like. Specify who will get the home in the personal legal documents.
  2. Give the property's location, official name, and any usage limitations in your will.
  3. To give your children your property when you die, appoint an agent or trustee in your will.
  4. Tell your children and grandchildren your wishes. Also, tell them you want to give them the home, but there are rules that they need to maintain.
  5. Keep track of your property's title, and bills.
  6. You should think about how the children's taxes will work out. Talk to a financial expert about how their pay might change if they receive the gift of property.
  7. Your will or trust should be looked over and changed as your life and tastes change.
  8. Make sure your heir knows where your will, trust, and other property papers are kept.
Do I have parental rights after my child turns 18?

Parents lose their rights when their children become 18. It is the legal age of adulthood in most countries.


Remember that "personal templates," such as parenting arrangements and family consent documents, are best for teens and young children. However, sometimes, parents still have rights even after their child turns 18. For example:

  1. Your parental rights are guaranteed if your child is disabled.
  2. Some parents pay for their child's college even after they turn 18. If so, it's okay for you to take care of your kids after they become 18.