Susan Tetrick Lynch, Attorney at Law

Susan Tetrick Lynch, Attorney at Law The Social Security & Estate Attorney You Can Trust Susan Tetrick Lynch Attorney at Law is the one to call for assistance with matters related to Social Security Disability or Supplemental Security Income.

She is able to work with clients from the initial application or claim through the completion of your case. Get in touch with her to work with an experienced Social Security attorney.

She is able to work with clients from the initial application or claim through the completion of your case. Get in touch with her to work with an experienced Social Security attorney.

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One of the main reasons to hire a real estate attorney is the peace of mind that doing so can give you. Having the added support of a legal professional when reviewing your documents and overseeing real estate transactions can make it much easier to navigate real estate law.


A married couple can combine their yearly gift exclusion and give away up to $26,000 to any one source without having to pay taxes. A couple's lifetime limit is also doubled - at $10 million in 2011.


Did you know that leaving all your assets to your spouse isn't always the best approach to take when it comes to estate planning? This way, you don't use your estate tax exemption and instead increase your surviving spouse's taxable estate, which could lead to your children paying more in estate taxes.


If you want to keep assets in trust for your child but are concerned that he or she will not manage those assets wisely, then you can name a trustee (either an individual or a bank or trust company) to manage the funds instead.


Sometimes, the seller may deliver the deed in a different manner than you thought you agreed to. Agents and brokers won't always know the difference, but legal professionals do.


Did you know that real estate laws in Mexico, Canada, Guam, and Central America differ from those in the United States? For example, in Mexico, foreigners cannot buy land or homes within 31 miles of the coast.


Did you know that a real estate lawyer can help you comply with property owner or tenant laws if you purchase a property that is currently rented or leased? He or she can also prove useful if you plan to rent a property.


One estate planning strategy is to keep assets in trust for your child or children. This has several benefits, as it insulates assets from creditor claims and divorce proceedings, keeps property in the family, and allows to you name a trustee to control asset distribution.


It's recommended that you review your will periodically over the years, particularly if your marital status changes. At the same time, it's a good idea to revisit your beneficiaries for your life insurance and retirement policies as well.


Did you know that real estate is often referred to as real property or realty? It is ultimately the opposite of personal property, since it encompasses a piece of land and any buildings present on it.


Did you know that if you don't have a will, it will be up to the state court to determine who gets your assets? By having a will, you have control over where your money goes and who gets what after you are gone.


Did you know that residential real estate purchases typically involve two main types of contracts? These include a standard contract and a contract that contains an as is clause.


Have you ever been ready to close on your home purchase while the seller drags their feet to kill the deal? This may be a situation worthy of calling in legal help to settle.


Real estate attorneys and real estate agents are not typically paid in the same manner. Agents usually receive a commission from the transaction, while attorneys receive an hourly or flat fee.


If you're in the home buying process, it's better to seek legal assistance early in the process. Getting advice before signing can help you avoid sticky situations after you buy.


Having a competent estate planning lawyer is an important part of protecting your assets and making sure they are passed down according to your wishes. Your lawyer can advise you on estate decisions, create legal documents, keep your estate plan current with new laws, and eventually help disperse the assets.


Perhaps the most common element of estate planning is the will. This legal document declares your wishes with regard to any property or assets after your death. Wills must be written according to rules in your state.


So what exactly is a trust? This is a legal mechanism that lets you put conditions on how and when your assets will be distributed following your death. Trusts offer many benefits, as they allow you to reduce your estate and gift taxes and distribute assets to your heirs without having to go through probate.


When planning your estate, it's important to consider how you can protect your assets from potential creditors. Unforeseen situations ranging from litigation and malpractice to divorce can significantly damage your net worth, so it's important to plan ahead.


If you have a home and other property, an attorney specializing in estate planning can make sure your loved ones pay little or no inheritance taxes.


There are three basic elements to consider when planning out your estate. First, you need to determine who you want to inherit your assets, next who you want to handle your affairs if you ever become incapacitated, and finally who you want to make your medical decisions.


Did you know that some states require you to hire a real estate attorney to help you with a real estate transaction? In other states, you can decide whether to hire a real estate attorney.


Are you wondering what exactly probate is? This is the court process used to establish the validity of a will after someone passes. An attorney can help you determine whether it's best to set up your estate to avoid probate or if you could benefit from its protections.


Did you know that a real estate attorney is different from a closing attorney? A real estate attorney handles a much wider variety of real-estate-related legal issues, whereas a closing attorney only specializes in closing a property transaction.


Did you know that some lenders have short sale clauses that give them the right to come after you for the difference between the sale and what you owe? Let's talk about your potential liability after a short sale.


No matter your situation, everybody needs a will. This will ensure that your assets are properly distributed and your children, if they are minors, have pre-selected guardians. Even if you have a trust, you still need a will to take care of any holdings outside that trust.


If you and your spouse separate or file for divorce, it's critical that you contact your estate planning lawyer as soon as possible. Chances are, adjustments will need to be made in terms of beneficiaries and power of attorney.


A good attorney is essential when it comes to estate planning. Not only can they help you make decisions that are best for your individual situation, but they can help you navigate the ever-changing federal and state laws governing estates as well.


If you have an estate valued at more than $5 million in 2011, you will be required to pay federal taxes - at a rate of 35 percent - for the amount above $5 million. You could owe state taxes as well, depending on where you live.


The main point to using a real estate lawyer is to have someone on your side during the transaction. Your agent may be on your side, but they won't always know the legal ins and outs of the deal.


Did you know that real estate lawyers can assist with construction issues? For example, they can help buyers when a construction deadline has not been met, as well as resolve disputes over zoning, land use, and permits.


Did you know that a real estate attorney can actually help you minimize tax issues? They can also help with like-kind exchange documents and file tax documents with the IRS.


One benefit of establishing a living trust is that you can name a trustee to manage your estate if you become incapacitated. It can also help you avoid probate, which can take up to 24 months and be quite expensive.


Estate taxes have been around for thousands of years. Historians say the ancient Romans imposed a 10 percent tax on most property transferred upon death as early as 700 B.C.


The government has placed all the tax burden of gift-giving on the donor. If you receive a gift, there is no requirement that you report the amount of the gift, or its value, on your tax return.


29 E Main St Ste A
Bloomsburg, PA

Opening Hours

Monday 09:00 - 17:00
Tuesday 09:00 - 17:00
Wednesday 09:00 - 17:00
Thursday 09:00 - 17:00
Friday 09:00 - 17:00


(877) 504-6503


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