Home » Probate Litigation in Houston, Texas
Probate litigation often involves:
The burdens on a family after a loved one’s death can feel immense. It is a difficult time for those managing both their grief and the legal aspects of an estate. Fearing that your loved one’s final wishes are not being carried out can make the situation even more complicated. Many families wonder what rights they have and what can be done. You may not want to get into a legal battle—it is a common worry that litigation will be costly and time-consuming, or that the effort will be all for nothing in the end.
Our experienced probate mediation and litigation attorneys in Houston, Texas strive to help you and your family resolve your loved one’s estate as effectively as possible. Even if you don’t live in Houston, our legal team can be your advocate in court, working to ensure that your loved one’s wishes are carried out and your rights are protected.
We have represented clients in will contests, sometimes in support of a propounded will and on other occasions to object to a will. We have also participated in proceedings to construe and reform wills, in contested accounting proceedings and in tax proceedings.
Our estate litigation attorneys enjoy a reputation for sound advice, efficiency, and practicality. Our first and foremost goal will always be to achieve the best possible result for our clients. Quite frequently, we are able to settle such proceedings without trials after taking into account the merits of the positions advanced by respective parties and the tax rules applicable.
Our Houston Probate Attorneys provide a full range of probate services to our clients, including helping with probate disputes and litigation. 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.
Disclaimer: The content of this website is for informational purposes only and should not be construed as legal advice and should not be acted upon without consulting a qualified probate attorney.
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