2 Answers

  1. I advise you to look at it from a different angle.�
    A will is an alternative form of inheritance to the law. Study the civil legislation of your state and determine how and by whom your property will be inherited in the absence of a will.�
    Pay attention to inheritance queues, the concept of a mandatory share in inheritance, and the legal regime of your property.�
    If you are satisfied with the current state of affairs, then you can put aside your gloomy thoughts for a while and live in peace.�
    If you want to dispose of your property differently than the letter of the law dictates, then take care of this and do not think at all whether it is “time” for you or”not time”. It's not about age.
    You see, it's like insurance. If you have insured your car, it does not mean that the car is “already on time”.

  2. KIRILL, I didn't make a will, but I think it's time))

    In general, the preparation and registration of a will with a notary is decided, it seems, “ahead of time”, when a certain long-accumulating problem “flows over the edge”, i.e. for some not always good reason. Examples: when there are either “too many applicants” or none at all (except for the state); when the testator wants to control something after his death (for example, he does not want to leave the inheritance to direct heirs); when doctors have made a “terrible diagnosis” and the testator wants to “take care of the descendants in advance” ; when he believes that the inheritance should be given only “in good hands”; when a lawyer came to hand who persuaded him to make a will, telling him about the “brick on the head”; when a person himself faced some problems in obtaining an inheritance (for example, through court proceedings and scandals) and does not want the same process for his children.

    It also happens that the testator deliberately does not leave a will under the motto ” Oh Chen, I want to see from the Other World how you will all bite each other for my property.”

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