Dealing with the death of a Loved One is never easy. We at the Law Offices of GP Schoemakers, PLLC are no strangers to dealing with grief, and the effects that grieving for a lost one can have on our emotions.
We are not only experienced in helping you and families like you go through the legal process of probate, but we will also counsel and guide executors, trustees, beneficiaries, heirs, surviving spouses and children through the probate process that is applicable to their unique circumstances. Additionally, we will be beside you with compassion and sensitivity to your unique situation.
When you are looking for a trusted advisor to help you, and your family, navigate the legal process of Probate, you need an attorney who will take the time to understand your family dynamics, your needs and desires. We will provide you with an experienced attorney who you can rely on to help you through the probate process, and who will ease the stress and confusion that the legal process might bring with it.
We will work with your family to ensure any outstanding issues are resolved and that all legal requirements and deadlines of the Texas Probate Process are met. We will help you identify the best legal process under Texas law based on your unique situation; we will help you identify your rights, interests and goals to pursue your objectives as efficiently as possible.
Make an appointment today and let us guide you through the probate or trust administration process after your loved one passed away, because time is of the essence. You may have specific legal rights, options and obligations that need to be addressed now!
Contact us today to learn more about the probate process in your situation. We aim to make it easy for you to reach out for an initial consultation with our probate lawyer to consider your probate options.
NOTE: Under Texas law, people applying for letters testamentary, letters of administration, determinations of heirship, and guardianships of the person or estate must be represented by a licensed attorney. Only licensed attorneys may represent someone else’s interests. Self-represented applicants may proceed in court only if they are really representing themselves alone.