Comprehensive Estate Planning and
Asset Protection for You


AmeriEstate Legal Plan

Proven • Tested • Affordable
Serving more than 40,000 families nationally since 1998.

Since 1998, the team at AmeriEstate has been providing personalized estate planning and asset protection services to more than 40,000 clients. It’s not just one of the things we do, it’s the only thing - meaning we make the process much easier than you would expect, and more affordable than you might think.

Our Services


AmeriEstate is the preferred resource for estate planning. We specialize in advising and guiding people like you, parents, professionals and business owners, helping you preserve and grow your assets over multiple generations. When you select AmeriEstate, you’ll quickly recognize that our personalized process, approachable customer service, knowledgeable attorneys, at-home delivery by specially trained notaries and best-in-class products set us apart. We aspire to give everyday people a customized strategy perfectly tailored to their needs allowing them to face the future with confidence and peace of mind

At AmeriEstate we offer your heirs a complimentary consultation to discuss their options and provide proper guidance. We have worked with thousands of families to carry out your wishes. This is something that differentiates AmeriEstate from other trust providers; we are there every step of the journey.


AmeriEstate offers several products to address capital gain mitigation. This includes deferred sales trusts and charitable trusts.

The primary benefit to business incorporation is limited liability. When you own a small business, you will invest a lot of money into not only getting it launched, but in keeping it running smoothly as well. As the owner you are responsible for any debts and losses your business may accumulate along the way. However, when you incorporate, you are typically only held responsible for the amount of money you personally invest. Your personal assets typically cannot be used to satisfy the debts and liabilities of your business.


More than 40,000 families have put their trust in AmeriEstate

Contact us today for a free, informative consultation!

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Trusts are complicated documents and our estate planning experts can help you navigate through the nuances of defining which product is best for your situation.

Recent Articles

October 20, 2020

Estate Planning Services: Business-Building and Beyond

By: aimee

When many people think of "estate planning," they automatically picture legal documents and procedures associated directly with a person's death. While it is true that wills and trusts play a (potentially) huge role in estate planning depending on the circumstances, there are also instances where estate planning can affect the planner's life while he or she is still alive. An example of this is an advance directive or advance healthcare directive: having a living will can produce a blueprint of your wishes if you are medically incapacitated, allowing your chosen agent to make decisions on your behalf accordingly.

October 13, 2020

National Estate Planning Awareness Week: October 19 – 25

By: aimee

Estate planning is a vital piece of financial wellness, but many Americans overlook it. For example, the National Association of Estate Planners & Councils says that well over half of Americans do not currently possess an up-to-date and valid estate plan. In fact, the majority of Americans who are over the age of 65 depend entirely on their Social Security payouts. This is not the most financially secure retirement. With proper estate planning, Americans can go into retirement with more confidence and security.

September 29, 2020

The Difference Between a “Grantor, Settlor, and Trustor” of a Trust

By: aimee

Since there is so much terminology involved with trusts, it is easy to become confused. Many trusts refer to "grantors" and “settlors” and "trustors," and you may wonder what role these play in your estate planning. The good news is that the basics are very simple: these are actually interchangeable terms. Essentially, these terms refer to the entity or person who created the trust. In essence, the person who holds this role makes all the decisions regarding the trust, including what goes into the trust, who the beneficiaries of the trust are and how the law will disseminate any inheritance from the trust.