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(850) 343-9999


201 E. Government St.

Pensacola, Florida 32502

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Serving families throughout the western panhandle including the areas of Pensacola, Gulf Breeze, Pensacola Beach, Milton, Pace, Cantonment, Navarre, Jay, Beulah, Mary Esther, Fort Walton, Destin, Niceville, Crestview, Perdido, Bagdad, Santa Rosa Beach, Escambia County, Santa Rosa County and Okaloosa County.


The information contained on this website is for informational purposes only; it is not intended to be nor should it be considered legal advice. No person should act or refrain from acting based on the information contained on this website.  You should consult an licensed attorney for advice regarding your individual circumstances.  The content of this website contains general information and may not reflect the most current legal developments in the law.  The Essary Law Firm expressly disclaims all liability in respect to actions taken or not taken based on any or all the contents of this Website.


We invite you to contact us by phone, letters, electronic mail or the contact form on this website.  Contacting us does not create an attorney-client relationship.  Please do not send any confidential information to us until such time as an attorney-client relationship has been established.



Last Will & Testament


Q. What happens if I die without a will in Florida?


A.   Florida has laws that state where your assets will go if you die without a will; they provide a will for you.  These laws are very general and designed to ensure that your property goes to someone, but they will likely not help you achieve all of the needs and goals you have for you and your family.



Q.   What are the advantages of a will?


A.   A will serves are a written guide of your intentions.  Through your will, you can provide for your loved ones in the way you believe best serves their individual needs.  You decide who, what, when, and where.  You can spread the payments out over a long period of time, or you can provide money for your grandchildren to use for college expenses.  You can leave money to your church or a charity that is near to your heart.


 Also, if you die without a will, your estates may be tied up for a long period of time and your loved ones may be left unable to pay for your final expenses.



Q.   Are wills revocable, and how often should they be reviewed?


A.   Yes. Wills may be amended, modified or revoked at any time and for any reason.  We recommend that you review your estate plan at any time you experience a change in your family circumstances (i.e. marriage, birth of a child, divorce, death in the family, etc) or every 4-5 years otherwise because changes in the law may lead to necessary changes in your estate plan.