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Probate is the official court-supervised process for transferring assets held by a deceased person’s estate to their heirs. In Texas, the process varies depending on several factors, including whether or not the decedent had a will and the value or the decedent’s estate amongst other factors. In what is often a difficult and cumbersome ordeal at a time when our clients are grieving the loss of their loved one the attorneys at Byers & Taylor, PLLC seek to simplify this process and ease the burden. Quite often our clients are relieved to learn that probate administration can be a fairly smooth process. In other cases, such as when a will is challenged, the process can be more difficult to resolve, but our attorneys are there to guide our clients through the process as quickly and painlessly as possible.


There are also many situations where a quicker, more efficient, and less expensive process than traditional probate is available. We pride ourselves in helping our clients find those situations where a probate administration may not be necessary. Byers and Taylor, PLLC has helped clients save substantial time and expense when other firms would not.  Whether it be an affidavit of heirship, muniment of title, or other special procedure authorized by the Texas legislature to quickly move through the system, our attorneys are able to help our clients get to the best outcome that they are entitled to under the law.


Whether it be a contested probate or a simple affidavit the attorneys of Byers & Taylor, PLLC are here to provide skilled and careful guidance for your probate and administration needs to ensure that the process is carried out as smoothly and efficiently as possible. For more information about resolving a decedent’s estate, please click here and someone will be in touch with you shortly.



When an individual owner of property in Texas passes away without a mechanism in place that automatically transfers the property upon the death of the deceased owner (such as a right of survivorship agreement, transfer on death deed, or other beneficiary designation), the property becomes a part of their estate and is distributed to their heirs.  

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