Ohio Trust Forms - Ohio Irrevocable Trust Form

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Ohio Trust FAQ How To Set Up A Trust In Ohio

What is a Trust? A Trust is an entity which owns assets for the benefit of a third person (beneficiary). A Living Trust is an effective way to provide lifetime and after-death property management and estate planning. When you set up a Living Trust, you are the Grantor; anyone you name within the Trust who will benefit from the assets in the Trust is a Beneficiary. In addition to being the Grantor, you can also serve as your own Trustee (Original Trustee). As the Original Trustee, you can transfer legal ownership of your property to the Trust. This can save your estate from estate taxes when you die. Just remember that it does not alleviate your current income tax obligations.

What is an Irrevocable Trust? A trust created during the maker's lifetime that does not allow the maker to change it. 

What is a Revocable Trust? A trust that can be amended and revoked, usually by the person who established the trust. This trust may become irrevocable and unamendable when the only person who can amend or revoke the trust dies or becomes incompetent.

What is a Living Trust? A living trust is a trust established during a person's lifetime in which a person's assets and property are placed within the trust, usually for the purpose of estate planning.  The trust then owns and manages the property held by the trust through a trustee for the benefit of named beneficiary, usually the creator of the trust (settlor).  The settlor, trustee and beneficiary may all be the same person. In this way, a person may set up a trust with his or her own assets and maintain complete control and management of the assets by acting as his or her own trustee.   Upon the death of the person who created the trust, the property of the trust does not go through probate proceedings, but rather passes according to provisions of the trust as set up by the creator of the trust. 


Tips for Preparing Ohio Trust Forms

Legal terminology is extremely confusing and puzzling. To learn the nuances, you need to grab a big dictionary, invest days studying online, or seek advice from a legal professional. In case you are preparing Ohio Trust Forms, the quick explanations below will come in handy and save time and effort.

  1. A grantor is you or the individual who generates Ohio Trust Forms. This position can also be known as the trustor. Simply speaking, this individual dictates on what terms they pass their property.
  2. A corpus of a document is assets that a grantor transfers via an irrevocable or revocable trust. Utilizing Ohio Trust Forms, you can give property, personal property such as a motorbike, jewelry, boats, stocks and bonds, and things without a title such as a stamp collection.
  3. A trustee is someone who controls the assets. You can be a trustee if you want and keep your deals in order. Nevertheless, you will need to put in a successor trustee to trust documents who can dispose of your estate in the event of your incapacity or death.
  4. In accordance with the terms of the trust contract, beneficiaries are individuals who receive all of the assets that the grantor included. Generally, the beneficiaries are the kids or relatives of the trustor, but this is not obligatory.

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