The State of North Carolina has already written a “will” for you, should you die without executing your own. It is called “intestate succession,” codified in Chapter 29 of the North Carolina General Statutes. For example, in part, it provides for the distribution of only one-third to one-half of your real property to your spouse, depending on how many children you have, and the distribution of only one-half of your real property to your spouse if you die without children but with a surviving parent. This is unacceptable to most people. This is why it is so important to execute a Last Will and Testament
to dispose of your Estate as you see fit, and not the legislators in the General Assembly.
You can do virtually anything you want to do with your assets in your Will. The attorneys at Armstrong & Barrington PLLC
are ready to guide you through the process of determining the best way to provide for your loved ones once you have passed away. Having drafted hundreds