- Adoption by Estoppel in Texas
- Can Adopted Children Inherit in Texas?
- Children – natural born, adopted or adopted by estoppel in Texas
- Inheritance Rights of Children in Texas
- Inheritance Rights of Illegitimate Children.
- Inheritance Rights of Natural Children
- Learn if Adopted Children Inherit From Their Biological Parents
- Read About Pretermitted children in Texas
- Definition of “ouster”
- Definition of Ademption in Texas Probate
- Definition of Administrator or administratrix
- Definition of Community Property in Texas
- Definition of Escheat
- Definition of Estoppel
- Definition of Executor or Executrix in Texas
- Definition of Fiduciary in Texas
- Definition of Intestate in Texas
- Definition Of Non-Participating Royalty Interest.
- Definition of Pecuniary
- Definition of Putative Spouse in Texas
- Definition of Testamentary Intent In Texas
- Definition of Testator or testatrix
- Definition of Torts in Texas
- Definition of Trustee
- Find Out Who is an Interested Party for Probate Purposes?
- Learn About No Contest Clauses Or In Terrorem Clauses In Texas
- Learn About Powers of Attorney in Texas
- Per Stirpes and Per Capita
- Procuring a will may be a crime.
- Read About A Muniment Of Title In Texas
- Texas Requirements For A Common Law Marriage
- What Are Holographic Wills In Texas
- What is a codicil?
- What is a Settlor or Trustor?
- 10 Factors To Determine Undue Influence In Texas
- 5 Grounds For Contesting Wills In Texas
- Contesting a Will Because of an Insane Delusion
- Contesting a Will Because of Forgery
- Contesting a Will Because of Fraud in the Factum
- Contesting a Will Because of Fraud in the Inducement
- Contesting a Will Because of Improper Execution of the will
- Contesting a Will Because of Lack of Testamentary Capacity
- Contesting a Will Because of Sexual Abuse or Sexual Assault
- Contesting a Will Because of Undue Influence
- Revoking A Will In Texas
- Testamentary Capacity Checklist
- Undue Influence in Texas can Invalidate Wills, Deeds, and Other Instruments
How to probate a case
- Can you probate a will after four years?
- Contesting a Will After it Has Been Admitted to Probate
- Learn About Contesting a Will Before the Will is Admitted to Probate
- Learn About Filing Two Different Wills in Probate Court
- Statute of limitations in Texas for contesting any document on undue influence or mental capacity
- Texas Statute of Limitations for Contesting a Will
- Texas Statute of Limitations Limits Your Time!
- Texas Statute of Limitations or Probate Limits to Challenge a Will.