In this issue of our Estate Planning Newsletter

Can You Use Charitable Trusts?

You can reduce the tax burden your heirs incur on their inheritance — while you support meaningful charities. Click through to learn how to use charitable trusts for income tax deductions and savings on estate and gift taxes.

How To Divide an Estate Among Heirs

A death in the family can unfortunately bring out the worst in people — but an estate plan can serve as a proxy for love. Click through for tips on dividing up an estate without creating too much controversy.

Estate Planning: Necessary for Singles?

If you don’t have a spouse or children to provide for, estate planning can be a low priority. But a lack of dependents doesn’t mean you shouldn’t think about what will happen to your assets. Click through for some tips on estate planning for singles.

The Non-Financials of Retirement

Usually, when people talk about retirement planning, they mean their 401(k) and Social Security payments. But planning out a happy retirement is about more than making sure you have money to live on. Click through to learn about the “other side” of retirement planning.

Read the full newsletter.


Click to subscribe to receive our Estate Planning Newsletter by email.


DISCLAIMER: This website and its contents were prepared by Whelan Corrente (“the Firm”) for informational purposes only and do not constitute or contain legal advice. In some jurisdictions the content on our site may be considered advertising under various states’ ethics rules, and the information on the website is not a substitute for professional consultation or advice.

While we invite you to contact us and welcome your phone calls, letters, or electronic communications, simply contacting us does not create an attorney-client relationship and any information that you may send to any individual at the Firm will not be considered confidential or protected by the attorney-client privilege unless an attorney-client relationship has been established via a written letter signed by all parties.

The Rhode Island Supreme Court licenses all lawyers in the general practice of law. The court does not license or certify any lawyer as an expert or specialist in any field of practice.