Pass on your Intentions and Memories 

to your loved ones.

Are you prepared for the future?

Death.Management is here to help. Not only do we provide a Living Will, but we also serve as your memory center. We make sure that your family won’t need to go through the costly and time-consuming process of going to court. Instead, we will record a video that will prevent any arguments.

Secure your future with Death Management today!

 

When planning for the end of your life, there are several important things to consider. Some of these include:

  • Making a will A will is a legal document that outlines how you want your assets to be distributed after you die. It can also include provisions for the care of any minor children.
  • Planning for funeral and end-of-life expense Consider pre-planning your funeral and setting aside funds to cover end-of-life expenses.
  • Naming a power of attorney A power of attorney is a legal document that allows someone you trust to make financial and legal decisions on your behalf if you become incapacitated.
  • Naming a healthcare proxy A healthcare proxy is someone you designate to make medical decisions on your behalf if you are unable to do so.
  • Organ donation Consider whether you would like to be an organ donor and make your wishes known.
  • Life insurance Consider purchasing a life insurance policy to provide financial support for your loved ones after you die.

It’s important to have open and honest conversations with your loved ones about your end-of-life plans to ensure that your wishes are respected and that your loved ones are taken care of.

An executor of death management is a person or organization responsible for overseeing the final arrangements and disposition of a deceased person’s remains, including funeral arrangements, cremation or burial, and the distribution of their estate. The executor is typically named in a person’s will or appointed by the court if there is no will. They are responsible for carrying out the wishes of the deceased and ensuring that their assets are distributed according to the laws of the state in which they lived.

  • Making funeral arrangements including selecting a funeral home, choosing a casket or urn, and planning the service.

  • Notifying family members friends and other loved ones of the death.

  • Obtaining death certificates and other legal documents, such as a will or trust.

  • Filing any required paperwork with government agencies, such as the Social Security Administration and the Department of Veterans Affairs.

  • Identifying and locating the deceased person’s assets including bank accounts, investments, real estate, and personal property.

  • Paying any outstanding debts and bills such as mortgages, car loans, and credit card balances.

  • Distributing the deceased person’s assets according to the terms of their will or trust, or according to state laws if there is no will.

  • Managing and distributing the assets of the deceased person’s estate to beneficiaries.

  • Representing the estate in court, if necessary, such as in the event of a dispute over the distribution of assets.

Overall, the executor of death management is responsible for ensuring that the deceased person’s final wishes are carried out, and that their assets are distributed in an orderly and legal manner. It’s a heavy responsibility and typically it’s assigned to a close relative, a lawyer or a professional fiduciary to handle the process.