Cypress is one of the largest and fastest growing suburban communities in the Greater Houston area. It is located in northwestern Harris County. Our team of probate attorneys in Cypress are committed to handling cases and guide clients through the intricacies of the Harris County Probate Court system.
Since the probate process will take place in the county that the decedent resided, Cypress probate cases will be held within the Harris County Probate Courts.
Cypress probates will be within one of four statutory probate courts:
The judges for all four probate courts have agreed to the Harris County Local Court Rules, but each judge has their own manner hearing cases and operating their court. What works in one court in Harris County may very well not work in another court in Harris County.
For filing information and probate records in Cypress, please contact the Harris County Clerk. The Harris County Clerk maintains probate records.
The Harris County Clerk makes unofficial versions of the probate records available to the public for free on its website. The information for the Harris County Clerk can be found below:
Local Expertise: With a focus on probate and assisting clients in Cypress, we understand local peculiarities and leverage our established network to expedite the probate process.
Vast Experience: Our attorneys bring years of dedicated experience in navigating Harris County’s probate system.
Client-Centered Approach: We recognize the emotional stress often associated with probate administration. Our objective is to alleviate this stress by providing you with top-notch legal support.
Contact us today to arrange a consultation and make the probate process simpler for you.
Our Cypress Probate Attorneys provide a full range of probate services to our clients, including helping with probate administrations. Affordable rates, fixed fees, and payment plans are available. We provide step-by-step instructions, guidance, checklists, and more for completing the probate process. We have years of combined experience we can use to support and guide you with probate and estate matters.
The statistics show that fewer and fewer people are getting married. It is much more common for those who are in a relationship to simply forego the legal or formal process to get married. This can have a number of unforeseen consequences. Take the case of a couple who held themselves out as being married…
The term “guardianship” refers to the court supervision of an incapacitated person. The court appoints a guardian and grants them legal authority to make personal and/or financial decisions for the incapacitated person. This can be needed if, for example, the incapacitated person owes debts to others. This can be a lengthy process and it can…
Lifetime gifts of real estate generally pass outside of the probate process, as they pass prior to probate. However, these transfers are often not discovered until the death of the property owner. This is why these disputes are often part of the probate process. Probate disputes often involve disputes over property that was purportedly or…