In this issue of our Estate Planning Newsletter

How to Be an Executor

What exactly does it mean to be named as an executor? Executors have several responsibilities. Click through to learn what they are so you can help carry out the final wishes of the deceased.

The Big Myths of Financial Planning

Because not everyone has a background in financial planning, misinformation abounds even around very basic aspects of finance. Busting those myths is key to taking charge of your money. Click through for a list of financial fictions you may have heard and the truths behind them.

How Do No-Contest Clauses Work?

Do you want to prevent someone from contesting your will? It can be a difficult trick to pull off, but it may be possible. Click through for tips on how to head off fights among your beneficiaries and to promote acceptance of your wishes.

What To Know About Organ Donation

It’s not a pleasant scenario to contemplate, but it’s possible you may need an organ transplant someday. From another perspective, your organs can be one of the greatest gifts you leave. Click through to learn how organ transplants work so that you can make an informed decision.

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.