In situations where co-trustees of a trust are unable to get along during the trust administration process, the San Diego probate court can intervene and remove one or both of the trustees. Contact our office today for a free consultation.
Articles about Co-Executors
How to go about removing an administrator if your spouse passed away, and someone else was appointed administrator of his estate?
If your spouse predeceased you, it is possible that another individual was named administrator of his estate. Fortunately, you may be able to have the administrator removed and yourself appointed instead – if you are of higher priority as determined by the California probate code.
Sometimes, when serving as a co-executor of an estate, you may find yourself wanting to resign. The process requires following certain specific steps.
Some estates have two individuals serving as co-executors. When co-executors disagree, there are certain potential outcomes for what may happen.
Some trustees have the authority in the trust document to add a co-trustee to assist them. There are several reasons to consider this during an administration.
If co-trustees cannot get along to the detriment of the trust, the San Diego probate court can intervene. View here for steps to take under these circumstances.
An executor is the person in charge of administering a decedent’s probate estate. When there are co-executors named, those responsibilities are magnified.
Serving as a trustee of your loved one’s trust may feel overwhelming for those who have never administered a trust in the past. . This is especially true when multiple trustees are serving simultaneously therefore it is important to understand some co-trustee rules first.