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Contesting a will is a difficult and often expensive legal battle to deal with, so the better prepared you are, the easier it will be to handle contesting a will. If you are considering contesting a will or seeking to avoid a situation where others are contesting a will made by yourself or another, knowing the basis for contesting a will can be helpful. Therefore, we will explain some of the most common grounds used by parties when contesting a will below.
Legal Grounds for Contesting a Will
Preventing Others From Contesting a Will
To prevent others from contesting a will you make, you can include a no contest clause, also referred to as an in terrorem clause. An in terrorem clause basically says that anyone contesting a will you make after you die will be automatically disinherited. US Legal Forms offers last will forms which can be easily modified in Word to include a clause to prevent contesting a will. You can also download an agreement between individuals for not contesting a will.
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For your convenience we have included some general will information and a glossary on common will terminology.