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How to object to estate action

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Updated: 4/13/2007 6:35 pm
If you are an heir or beneficiary to an estate which is being probated in court, you will receive notice of the commencement of a probate action. These notices are required by law to be sent to heirs and beneficiaries and certain other affected persons. Other persons may make a request 'special notice,' so a report of probate actions will be sent even ifthe person isn't an heir or beneficiary. After receiving notice of an intended action, you have only a limited time to object. If you fail to object within the time limit, you lose all rights to stop the proposed action. Your objection must be in writing and must be filed with the court. Calling the executor (eggs-ECK-you-ter) or the attorney for the estate is not sufficient. Normally the court will set a date to hear from both sides on the matter after written objections are filed. For more information about filing a request for special notice or objecting to probate actions, please contact an attorney.
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