Probate Shortcuts in New Hampshire
New Hampshire offers a probate shortcut for "small estates." This makes it easier for survivors to transfer property left by a person who has died.
New Hampshire Living Wills and Advance Directives: What You Need to Know
Making a New Hampshire advance directive (power of attorney and living will) is an important estate planning step.
New Hampshire's Provider Orders for Life-Sustaining Treatment (POLST) Form
A New Hampshire Provider Orders for Life-Sustaining Treatment (POLST) form describes health care wishes for people facing a life-threatening medical condition. Learn how it works.
Do I Need to Have My New Hampshire Living Will Witnessed or Notarized?
In New Hampshire, your living will and medical powerr of attorney are combined into a single form called an advance directive.
Making a Financial Power of Attorney in New Hampshire
Why do I need a New Hampshire financial power of attorney? If you become ill or injured and you can't take care of your own finances, someone else must step in to help.
How to Become an Organ Donor in New Hampshire
More than one hundred New Hampshire residents are currently waiting for donated organs.
Death With Dignity in New Hampshire
Legislators in New Hampshire have attempted to pass death with dignity legislation since early 2014.
Burial & Cremation Laws in New Hampshire
Each state has laws affecting what happens to a body after death.
Avoiding Probate in New Hampshire
Probate court proceedings (during which a deceased person's assets are transferred to the people who inherit them) can be long, costly, and confusing.
Making a Will in New Hampshire
How to make a will in New Hampshire, and what can happen if you don't.
Intestate Succession in New Hampshire.
What happens if you die without a will? Learn about intestacy in New Hampshire.
New Hampshire Restrictions on Who Can Serve as Executor
Learn the rules about who can be your personal representative in New Hampshire.
Make a Living Trust in New Hampshire
What is a living trust? A trust is an arrangement under which one person, called a trustee, holds legal title to property for another person, called a beneficiary.
What Happens to Digital Assets in New Hampshire
Who will have authority to access or manage your digital assets after you die? In New Hampshire, no one will – not even your executor.