Free Printable Blank Will Forms

We offer several types of Blank Will Forms. These are PRINTABLE will forms. A standard will is referred to as a “last will and testament.” The will specifies how the person’s assets will be distributed and who will be in charge of the distribution. The standard will is suited for individuals and couples with total assets (including life insurance and retirement plans) of less than the exclusion threshold for the federal estate tax, which is currently $11,580,000 for a single person and $23,160,000 for a married couple.

We offer much more than just standard blanks wills. For most of us, life is anything but standard. We offer wills for the most common everyday situations. The most popular will we offer is for persons who are remarried and have children from one or both marriage(s).

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Will form templates can be edited or customized to suit just about any situation. If you’re widowed, edit the template and mention your spouse by name as having preceded you. If you’ve been married three times, be sure to mention the ex’s by name along with your current spouse. If you have 12 kids, add lines to the template to ensure that you list each child by name.

Commonly Asked Questions Concerning Wills

Where can I get a blank will form?

To access the blank will forms that we offer, visit our Wills By Type section near the top of this page. If we don’t have the particular type of blank will form you’re searching for, we recommend visiting AARP or any reputable resource site.

Does a will need to be notarized?

In most cases the answer is no. At the present time the only state that requires a will to be notarized is Louisiana

How do I change my will?

A will can’t really be changed but it can be modified by executing a Codicil To Will. The codicil allows you to delete sections from your previous will and also allows you to add new sections or conditions.

Can you make a will without a lawyer?

Of course you can make a will without a lawyer. The only true legal requirement is that the will be witnessed and/or notarized according to the laws of the state where it is being signed.

What happens if I don’t name all of my children in the will?

All heck will break loose the second you die. Nothing brings out the nasties faster than a child finding out he or she was passed over in favor of other siblings. You should mention every child by name in the will, even if you have no intention of leaving that person any of your estate. One common phrase used in wills is “I leave you all of my love but no material possessions.”

What is a self-proved will?

Most states consider a will to be “self-proved” if it was signed by the grantor, signed by two witnesses, and notarized. The witnesses must sign the will under penalty of perjury that they watched the person sign the will.

Some states do not allow for self-proved wills. In the District of Columbia, Vermont, Maryland, and Ohio, the option to consider a will self-proved is not available. In California, Indiana, and New Hampshire, it’s not necessary to have a separate affidavit for witnesses to sign. The will itself usually includes a statement that under penalty of perjury, the witnesses state that to the best of their knowledge, the grantor was of legal age, not under undue influence, and mentally competent to sign the will.

Example of a Blank Will Form

Free Printable Will Forms
Free Printable Will Forms

Blank Will Forms By Type

Codicil To Will

Do It Yourself Wills For All 50 States

Do-It-Yourself Will Kit

Example of a Will

Free Printable Will Forms

Joint Will For Married Couple

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Revocation of Living Will Form

Sample Will Form

Simple Will Forms

Simple Will For Married Person

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Simple Will Forms To Print

Will For Grandparent

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Blank Will Forms By State

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State Laws Governing Wills

Alabama Code Title 43
Alaska Statutes Title 13
Arizona Revised Statutes Title 14
Arkansas Code 28
California Probate Code 6110
Colorado Revised Statutes Title 15
Connecticut Statutes Chapter 802a
Delaware Code Title 12 Chapter 2
Florida Statutes Title LXII Chapter 732 Part V
Georgia Code Title 53
Hawaii Revised Statutes Title 30A Article II Part 5
Idaho Code Title 15 Chapter 2
Illinois Compiled Statutes Chapter 755 ILCS 5/4
Indiana Code Title 29 Article 1
Iowa Code Chapter 633 Subchapter VI
Kansas Statutes Chapter 59 Article 6
Kentucky Revised Statutes Chapter 394
Louisiana Revised Statutes Article 1577
Maine Statutes Title 18-A Article 2 Part 5
Maryland Estates & Trusts Code Title 4
Massachusetts General Law c.190B Article 2:501 – 2:517
Michigan Compiled Laws Chapter 700, Act 386 of 1998, Article II
Minnesota Statutes Chapter 524, Article 2, Part 5
Mississippi Code Title 91, Chapter 5
Missouri Revised Statutes Title XXXi, Chapter 474
Montana Code Annotated Chapter 2, Part 5
Nebraska Revised Statute Chapter 30
Nevada Revised Statutes Chapter 133
New Hampshire Revised Statutes TItle LVI Chapter 551
New Jersey Statutes Title 3B
New Mexico Statutes Chapter 45
New York Consolidated Laws EPT Article 3, Part 2
North Carolina General Statutes Chapter 31
North Dakota Century Code Chapter 30
Ohio Revised Code Title 21, Chapter 2107
Oklahoma Statutes Title 84
Oregon Revised Statutes Vol 3, Title 12, Chapter 112
Pennsylvania Consolidated Statutes Title 20, Chapter 25
Rhode Island General Laws Title 33, Chapter 5
South Carolina Code of Laws Title 62
South Dakota Codified Laws Chapter 29A-2
Tennessee Code Title 32
Texas Codes TItle 2, Chapter 251, Subchapter A
Utah Code Title 75, Chapter 2, Part 5
Vermont Statutes Annotated Title 14, Chapter 1
Virginia Code Title 64.2, Subtitle 2, Chapter 4
Washington Revised Code, Title 11, Chapter 11.12
West Virginia Code Chapter 41
Wisconsin Statutes Chapter 853
Wyoming General Statutes, Title 2, Chapter 6

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