Texas Probate Information
When a family member or loved one dies in Texas, the person’s estate will typically have to go through the Texas probate process in order to properly administer the estate.
Keith and his team were fantastic. We had heard horror stories of the probate process but our experience was fast and ...- Thomas M.
He researched my problem, consulted another expert just for a second opinion, and responded to me with the answers I needed. He is a SUPER PERSON.- Kathie
He helped my family navigate a unique probate and trust process right at the end of the year.- Previous Client
Keith is one of the finest and technically proficient lawyers I have ever met.- Jennifer
Keith is very professional and was able to settle my family dispute.- Susan
Keith would be the one attorney I hope I never set on the opposite side of the table against.- Bruce
Mr. Morris represented me in a complicated and nasty probate matter. I am a paralegal and must say that Mr. Morris is in the top .5 of the 1% of excellent lawyers.- Jennifer L.
Keith was easy to reach and had a lot of knowledge about estate planning. He helped me and my family with our wills and helped set up trusts for my kids.- Oda
Please click the links below for more information on administering the probate process.
- Overview of the Texas Probate Process: Read about what you can expect when starting the probate process in Texas when a loved one dies.
- Probating a Will in Texas: Probating a will in Texas is an important legal process that allows the heirs of a decedent to obtain their rightful share in the estate’s assets. Learn how to get a will probated in Texas.
- Determining Heirs in Texas: A proceeding to determine heirship in Texas is typically used when a person who owns real or personal property dies without leaving a will. Learn how to file an application to determine heirship in the state of Texas.
- Texas Intestacy – The Process of Opening an Estate Without a Will: If the decedent’s assets cannot be automatically transferred and there is no will, then there are two avenues to opening an administration in Texas: Independent administration and dependent administration.
- Muniment of Title – Transferring Property in Texas Without Appointing an Executor: This is exclusive to Texas and happens in cases where a decedent has left a valid will and real estate property in Texas that needs to be transferred.
- Texas Small Estate Affidavit: Read about the process of if a decedent dies without leaving any will and their estate is less than $50,000 in value.
- What is Texas Probate Administration?: Texas probate administration is the process by which a court oversees the payment of debts and the distribution of assets of a deceased person.
- Assets in Texas that Do Not Have to Be Probated: All assets do not necessarily need to be distributed by Texas probate. Read about the type of assets in survivorship accounts that are not probated.
- Ancillary Administration: Ancillary administration, sometimes also called supplementary administration, becomes necessary when the decedent owns property or perhaps even business holdings in a different state than the one in which they reside.
- Wills: Find out what you need to know about creating a valid will in Texas and how our attorneys can help.
- Contesting a Will: A will can be contested in Texas for many reasons. Find out those reasons and how to get help.
Dispute Resolved Estate Administration & Division of Assets
Resolved highly contentious ongoing dispute over father’s estate and division of assets between son and daughter.
Dispute Resolved Estate Administration Case
Successfully resolved case between two siblings fighting over cash and personal property of their father.
Hearing Won Evidentiary Hearing
Won lengthy evidentiary hearing to prove client was not in contempt of court to avoid sanction or jail time.
Case Won Guardianship Case
Won trial to exclude wife to serve as guardian of gentleman she married that was at least twice her age.
Six-Figure Settlement Reached Multi-Million Dollar Estate Case
Obtained six-figure settlement after jury was seated for adopted child in multi-million dollar estate case after adoption was disputed.
If you call Keith Morris, he will personally pick up the phone and handle your case with the attention it deserves.
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Keith Morris is proud to be the litigator that takes on the most complicated and difficult cases to court and getting his clients optimal results.
With over 20 years of legal experience, Keith Morris has devoted his efforts to sharpening his skills in probate, trust, and estate planning and litigation.
Contact the firm today to discuss your case during a free consultation and explore your options.