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 » 2010 » May

Olivero Laws offers FREE Bankruptcy seminar series

This seminar is for those considering bankruptcy and alternatives to bankruptcy. It is NOT for professionals such as realtors, attorneys, and short sale and loan modification processors.

Are you thinking about filing bankruptcy?

Are you unsure it is the best option for you?

If so, please come to a free seminar presented by Reginald Osenton, an attorney with 20 years experience, who has personally handled hundreds of bankruptcy cases.

Visit our Bankruptcy and Seminar website to learn more.

At our seminars, you may:

  • Receive free information about the bankruptcy process.
  • Determine if we may help you get rid of debt, stop foreclosure, and keep your assets.
  • Become informed about Chapter 7 and Chapter 13 cases.
  • Remain annonymous.
  • Have an opportunity to ask about your situation, either during the seminar or after.
  • Receive tools to help you with filing bankruptcy, if you so choose.

Learn more.

Posted on Sunday, May 23rd, 2010 at 7:02 pm under Bankruptcy, News and Press.

Probate, Estate and Trust Administration Services for a range of needs

Our firm represents personal representatives, beneficiaries, and other interested parties in all aspects of the probate process. When a loved one has passed, you need the services of an attorney who is competent in estate administration matters and who has compassion to help you in a time of crisis.

The probate process is a tedious, time-consuming, and detailed process. There are numerous burdensome tasks to be performed, and any error on a task will cost the estate time and money. While Florida law requires that you hire an attorney to probate an estate, many attorneys will not complete all the tasks for you. We take the burden off our clients by performing all tasks in the probate process for them, thereby ensuring that all tasks are performed timely and correctly.

What is Probate?
In very general terms, probate is the process used to collect the assets of a decedent, to pay the decedent’s debts, and to distribute the assets to the decedent’s heirs. In Florida, that process is governed by the circuit courts, and it typically takes six to twelve months, although in some cases that time frame is shortened slightly or lengthened greatly.

For a more detailed description of our probate process click here

Posted on Tuesday, May 11th, 2010 at 3:31 pm under Estate Planning.