Most people complete a basic will in 15 minutes.


Create Your Will

A few simple questions to generate your state-specific legal will.


Sign With Ease

By signing your will digitally, you’ll avoid delays.


Store Securely

Inform your family and loved ones about your will and its whereabouts.

Wills for Everyone

We understand that life comes with changes and therefore so does your will. Free changes forever!

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If you have children, selecting a legal guardian is a way of ensuring they will be cared for in the event of your death.

Digital Property

Digital property is electronic information that is owned by you in the cloud or on your computer. Email and social accounts are also considered Digital Property.

Pet Care Directive

To make arrangements for the care of your pets in the event of your death you need to leave specific instructions in your will.

Frequently Asked Questions

 A joint will is a single will that's signed by two people, usually a married couple, leaving all their assets to each other. Seems simple and sensible–but it's almost always a bad idea.

More information on Joint wills can be found here

Also please read:Is Getting A Joint Will A Good Idea?

At, we understand the importance of ensuring your complete satisfaction before requesting payment. You will only be asked to make a payment after you have carefully proofread your will and are fully satisfied with the state-specific legal document we have helped you create. The payment process will be initiated when you are ready to execute your will by signing it.

No, it is not necessary to hire a lawyer in the US to create your will online. At, we provide step-by-step guidance to help you complete an affordable state-specific legal will for $75. Our platform offers a user-friendly interface, comprehensive instructions, and any necessary support at no additional charge. We are dedicated to your success and strive to make the will creation process accessible and affordable compared to hiring an attorney.

A will stipulates the following:

* Names a personal representative (and a back-up)

* Names a guardian for your children (and a back-up)

* Creates a plan for your pets

* Dictates the distribution of your assets and property

* Decides how debts should be paid

Coping with the loss of a loved one involves self-care, processing your grief, and making necessary arrangements such as funerals and obtaining legal proof of death. During this difficult time, is here to guide you through the complexities of settling the estate and managing other important legal affairs.

You can read more here about dealing with grief here

Most people think of probate as involving a will. If a person dies and leaves a will, then probate is required to implement the provisions of that will.

However, a probate process also can happen if a person dies without a will and owns property that needs to be distributed under the state intestacy law (the law of inheritance). If the decedent owned an account that named a beneficiary (such as a retirement account) but the beneficiary has passed away before the owner of the account, probate law requires that account to go through the court so that the funds can be passed to the person legally entitled to them under state law.

Laws differ from state to state. for assistance give our team a call on +1 (424) 437-2424 Monday till Thursday 9 am - 5 PM (PST)

Some states allow a will registry to be created at the courthouse, so you may try inquiring at the local probate court whether they maintain such a registry. Other locations to look at include a safety deposit box (this may require a court order if you didn't sign the signature card), under mattresses, between book pages, car glove boxes or trunks, or other private safes. If you don't know the attorney who drafted the will, you might look for old checks made out to attorneys or legal firms. You can also ask friends of the deceased who may have acted as witnesses whether or not there was mention of where the will was kept or the attorney involved. An address book may be a good resource for people to contact. If the Testator used an online service you way want to contact these.

A witness must be an independent adult who isn't related to the testator and has no personal interest in the will. A neighbour or family friend is ideal. Someone cannot be a witness if they are:

  • The spouse or civil partner of the testator
  • A beneficiary of the will
  • The spouse or civil partner of a beneficiary.

Executors can witness the will.

A notary public is a public officer who serves the public in non-contentious matters. A notary public is an official of integrity appointed by state government –typically by the secretary of state – to serve the public as an impartial witness in performing a variety of official fraud-deterrent acts related to the signing of important documents.

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