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Casey Puckett
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316.312.4748 | | 3014 E Harry, WICHITA

Do you have a 'WILL'?

If not, WE HELP! Pay a Small $42.25 Three Separate Installments, DONE & SET.

Offering a Professional Kansas Last Will and Testament with Medical & Durable Power of Attorney Package

"It's one of the three most important documents every adult should have"
Are you a selfless person? Think of others? Plan? Well ...
Cost ONLY $126.75 Complete Package, Includes a discount of '25% OFF' our regular requested fee, hurry, available for 'Limited Time' only.

If, When Elected, Pay $42.25 into Three Separate Installments.

12 Reasons Why Making A Will Should Be Your New Year's Resolution
A living will: Also called an advanced healthcare directive, a living will is where you lay out all the nuts and bolts of your end of life care. If you wind up in a coma or unresponsive in the hospital, a living will can help your family decide how to handle your medical treatment.

Durable power of attorney: Choose a [person] you trust to administer your estate after your death, Moore says. He or she will be objective (unlike family members) and their entire job is to follow your wishes.

Because it's easier (and cheaper) to utilize a 'Will' than ever before, please call us at 316.312.4748 & we will schedule your first pre-session appointment, thanks.

Someone's got to look out for the kids

Don't just assume your parents or other relatives will step in to take care of your little ones after you pass away, Moore says.

"If you want a specific family member or friend to take care of your children, but that person is not your next of kin, you'll need to designate him or her specifically in your will."

Otherwise, the state might step in and hand custody over to a blood relative you may not approve of.

Sometimes the best die young

Nearly everyone under the age of 30 – 92 percent – said they didn't have a will at all, the survey revealed.

But people in their 20s and 30s go through plenty of life changes that make it important to start creating a will early in life, Moore says.

You might get married, have children, file for divorce or go through a life-changing medical condition.

Think about who you would leave your assets to if you were to pass away, such as friends, family or charitable causes.

To keep things civil at home

"A lot of people make the mistake of designating one of their children as the executor of their estate," Moore says.

"Most estate planners caution against this. It can create tension among siblings and who wants that?"

Choose someone you trust, whether it's an attorney or a trusted friend, he advises. Just be sure it's not someone who's a major beneficiary of your will. If you do pick an attorney to handle your will, set aside funds in your estate to pay the fee.

You'll save your family from worrying

Once you've got your will squared away, don't let it become some huge family secret, Moore says.

No matter what sibling-rivalry-inducing wishes you've got in mind, you're better off telling your family in advance rather than catching them off guard down the road.

You don't want the state to step in

Anyone with a non-traditional family should clearly designate whom they want to receive their assets, Moore says.

If you leave it up to the state to decide, they'll hand over everything to your next of kin.

If you'd rather leave your property or assets to someone outside of your immediate family or a non-blood relative, a will protects them.

You want to keep the family business alive

If you run a small business, a will gives you the chance to ensure it lives on long after your passing.

"This can help your beneficiaries avoid costly litigation over what your intentions were and who has rights to what," Moore says.

And it'll keep power struggles to a minimum.

You should do it once a year anyway. It's been a rocky year, and it's likely consumers have experienced some sort of life change, such as divorce, home loss, marriage or childbirth.

Make it easy on yourself and incorporate it into your annual tax routine.

You'll have all the necessary documents out already, so you might as well kill two birds with one stone.

You should do it once a year anyway

You may not have a say in how you enter the world, but you're in total control of your exit.

Use your will to lay out exactly what you have in mind for your memorial service, especially if there are religious requirements or certain family traditions you want to uphold.

"Unless you write down your wishes, your family may not be able to carry them out, either because they have no way of knowing what it is you wanted, or there is disagreement among them," Moore says.

Once you've got your will drafted and signed, you've got one last step to take: Making it legal.

This varies state by state, but generally you'll need to have at least two witnesses sign the document.

Once you have all signatures needed, scan the document back into your computer for safe keeping and also keep a hard copy on file, Moore advises.

The thought of churning out a list of your post-mortem demands can be a little intimidating to most people, Moore says.

"But the process is actually, for a lot of people, a good one because it gives them peace of mind. It also enables them to start thinking about issues important to their loved ones ... It's really something you do for the people you care about. It's a selfless act."

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Hurry!  3 Days Left - Ends 11/20/2015
Offering SALE 25% Off | $299.99 Ch7 Bankruptcy + Ct
$262.49 Divorce No Minor Children + Ct
$187.49 Expungement + Ct

Hurry! Ends in 3 Days - Offer Expires 11/20/2015

** PAYMENT OPTION: We ask for 3 equal payments, call & ask for more details.

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316.312.4748 Office |
Uncontested DOCUMENTS is at 3014 E. Harry St. in Wichita, KS

Call us to schedule an appointment & GET STARTED TODAY, we would be happy to help you. | Offering 25% Off Sale Happening Now (Limited Time) | THANK YOU over 600+ happy customers since 2011

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Wishing Our Brave Men & Women A Sincere 'THANK YOU' | Happy 2015 Veterans Day from our PROUD United States of America Citizens & our team here at Uncontested Documents.  Thank you, again.

Interesting FACT about our brave miltary. The history of the U.S. military dates to 1775, even before the Declaration of Independence marked the establishment of the United States. The Continental Army, Continental Navy, and Continental Marines were created in close succession by the Second Continental Congress in order to defend the new nation against the British Empire in the American Revolutionary War.

These forces demobilized in 1784 after the Treaty of Paris ended the War for Independence. Cool, huh?
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Helping with Fresh Starts | 3 Payments $99 KS Bankruptcy

316.312.4748 Office |
Uncontested DOCUMENTS is at 3014 E. Harry St. in Wichita, KS

Call us to schedule an appointment & GET STARTED TODAY, we would be happy to help you. | Offering 25% Off Sale Happening Now (Limited Time) | THANK YOU over 600+ happy customers since 2011

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316.312.4748 Office |
Expungement Package $417 with Court Fee Included
(If requested, we have a package requesting a waiver of your Court Fee of $195, ask the associate, thank you.)
What Is Expungement?
Expungement refers to the process of sealing arrest and conviction records. Virtually every state has enacted laws that allow people to expunge arrests and convictions from their records. Though the details can vary from one state to the next, most states' laws provide that once an arrest or conviction has been expunged, it need not be disclosed, including to potential employers or landlords. For example, assume that Joe was convicted of petty theft and later had the conviction expunged. This was Joe's only brush with the criminal justice system. If Joe applies for a job and the application asks, "Have you ever been convicted of a criminal offense?" Joe can honestly answer, "No."
Source of Publication (in part):…/expungement-of-criminal-records-basic…
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Casey Puckett

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Facing Foreclosure? How Bankruptcy Can Help.

Many Americans fall behind on their mortgage payments. Some lenders and mortgage companies may be willing to work out deals with the homeowners, such as a short sale or loan modification. Most lenders are not. In that case, the lender will most likely begin the foreclosure process, as set out in the mortgage contract. The foreclosure process involves the creditor repossessing and usually selling the house at a public auction. The proceeds from that auction are used to repay the mortgage and any legal costs.

The foreclosure process takes time. Most creditors do not begin foreclosing until the homeowner is two to three months behind on their mortgage payments. This gives the homeowner some time to consider alternatives to foreclosure, such as a loan forbearance, short sale, or deed in lieu of foreclosure. Should all of these alternatives fail, bankruptcy may help in several different ways. So would contacting a qualified foreclosure attorney for a consultation.

For more information, see The Automatic Stay: Stopping Creditors with Bankruptcy and Is Bankruptcy a Good Idea for You?

How to Delay Foreclosure with an Automatic Stay

Bankruptcy and foreclosure are both words that the average person dreads hearing. If you are facing foreclosure, however, bankruptcy can become a tool to help you keep your house.

Once you file bankruptcy, either Chapter 13 or Chapter 7, the court automatically issues an Order for Relief. This order grants you an "automatic stay", that directs your creditors to immediately cease their collection attempts, no matter what. So, if a foreclosure sale has been scheduled for your home, it will be postponed, by law, until the bankruptcy is finalized. This usually takes about three to four months.

There are two exceptions to this buying time rule:

If the Lender Files a Motion to Lift the Stay: Unfortunately, the lender can file a motion to lift the stay, which asks permission from the bankruptcy court to continue with the foreclosure sale. If this is granted, you may not receive the extra three to four months of time. However, bankruptcy normally still postpones the sale by about two months or more, or even longer if the lender does not act fast in filing the motion to lift the stay.

If the Foreclosure Notice has Already Been Filed: Most states have laws that require lenders to give homeowners a certain amount of notice before selling their property. A bankruptcy's automatic stay will NOT stop the clock on this advance notice. For instance, California law requires a lender to give the homeowner at least three months notice before selling the home. If a California resident receives this three month notice, and then files for bankruptcy two months later, the three month period would have passed after being in bankruptcy for only one month. As a result, the lender could file a motion to lift the stay and ask the court's permission to schedule the foreclosure.

How to Use Chapter 13 Bankruptcy to Help You

What Chapter 13 Means for Bankruptcy and Foreclosure: Chapter 13 bankruptcy allows you to set up a repayment plan to pay off the past due payments, or "arrearage". You can propose the length of time for repayment, but keep in mind that you'll need sufficient income to pay BOTH your past due payments AND your current mortgage payments at the same time. So long as you make all of the required payments for the length of the repayment plan, you will avoid foreclosure and be able to stay in your home.

2nd and 3rd Mortgage Payments: Chapter 13 can also help eliminate payments on second or third mortgages. Typically, Chapter 13 entitles bankruptcy courts to recategorize second and third mortgages as unsecured debt. Under Chapter 13, unsecured debt takes last priority and usually does not have to be paid back. This recategorizing process is possible if your first mortgage is secured by the entire value of your home since this means that there is no remaining equity in your home to secure the second and third mortgages.

How to Use Chapter 7 Bankruptcy to Help You:

Chapter 7 bankruptcy also cancels all the debt secured by the home, including mortgages and home equity loans. Furthermore, Chapter 7 goes a step further. Thanks to a new law, Chapter 7 also forgives the homeowner for tax liability for losses the mortgage or home-improvement lender incurs as a result of the homeowner's default. This tax law applies to the 2007, 2008, and 2009 tax years. However, the new tax law does NOT cancel the homeowner's tax liability for the lender's losses at foreclosure if:

The loan is not a mortgage or was not used for home improvements (like a loan used to pay for a vacation or automobile). The mortgage or home equity loan is secured by property other than your principal residence (like a vacation home or rental property).

Cautionary Notes about Chapter 7

You Could Still Lose Your Home: All of this debt and tax liability forgiveness is great, but note that Chapter 7 will not keep you from losing your home. Chapter 7 forgives your debt, and that is all it does. When you enter into a mortgage, you are agreeing to use your home as a type of collateral in case you default on your payments. Chapter 13 enables you to pause action on that lien, while you catch up on your payments; hence, you may save your home. Chapter 7 forgives your debt, but it will not lift the lien, and hence will not lift the foreclosure on your home. Therefore, you will probably still lose your home.

You Could Lose Other Valuables: Because the courts typically want to make the creditors whole again from their loss, the bankruptcy trustee may award money from the sale of certain other valuables of yours to the creditors. For example, if you have a valuable wedding ring that's value exceeds the dollar amount you are allowed to keep during bankruptcy, under the "jewelry exemption", you could lose your wedding ring.

You May Not Be Eligible: The Bankruptcy Abuse Prevention and Consumer Protection Act of 2005 provides that anyone whose average gross income for the six-month period before the bankruptcy filing exceeds the state median income for the same sized household is ineligible for Chapter 7 bankruptcy. Additionally, if your income is sufficient enough for you to pay your living expenses AND fund a reasonable Chapter 13 repayment plan, you are also ineligible for Chapter 7.

How Bankruptcy Will Affect Your Credit

Although bankruptcy and foreclosure are both extremely damaging to your credit, sometimes filing bankruptcy can be a wise choice when trying to rebuild credit. A foreclosure not only damages your credit score for years, but you are still left with the mortgage debt. Most mortgage creditors will not consider you for future mortgages if you have a foreclosure on your credit history. In contrast, bankruptcy lets you start fresh. It still is damages to your credit, but because you are debt free, you immediately begin rebuilding good credit sooner.

Although bankruptcy has a few negative consequences, and may not save you from losing your home, it can be the best option in starting fresh with no debt, getting back on your feet, and saving money.

Worst Case Scenario: Losing the House, but Also the Debt

Sometimes bankruptcy can't prevent the loss of your home, so you may start to think that a bankruptcy filing is pointless. There are other benefits to filing for bankruptcy besides the interplay between bankruptcy and foreclosure, however.

Even if you can't keep your home, bankruptcy can help to shovel out from under mortgage debts and tax liability. This is an important first step towards getting back on your feet. Bankruptcy can also help you to put away money for the tough times ahead.

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Kansas Ch7 Bankruptcy 'Pre Black Friday Event' $99 Down
& Two Payments More Same + Court Cost | 25% Off Ends Friday 11/20/15
Common Categories of Dischargeable Debt

    credit card charges (including overdue and late fees)
    collection agency accounts
    medical bills
    personal loans from friends, family, and employers
    utility bills (past due amounts only)
    dishonored checks (unless based on fraud)
    student loans (only in a few rare circumstances)
    repossession deficiency balances  
    auto accident claims (except those involving drunk driving)
    business debts
    money owed under lease agreements (includes past due rent)
    civil court judgments (unless based on fraud)
    tax penalties and unpaid taxes past a certain number of years  
    attorney fees (except child support and alimony awards)
    revolving charge accounts (except extended payment charges)
    social security overpayments, and
    veterans assistance loans and overpayments.

Source:  NOLO.COM
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What Is Expungement or Sealing?

In most states, sealing records prevents the majority of people from accessing the official information, while expungement usually is a process that permits public records to be destroyed and the incident regarded as if it never happened. Under Kansas law, expunging a record merely hides it from public purview—the document is not destroyed. However, the information would not show up during most routine background checks that potential employers conduct, and people could legally answer "no" when asked if they have ever been accused or convicted of a crime.

However, there is no guarantee that information never will be revealed. In fact, law enforcement agencies and immigration authorities have broad access to expunged records, and judges may grant access to other officials who prove a valid need to review the records.
Who Is Eligible?

Most anyone who was arrested and not convicted, or convicted of a misdemeanor or lower-level felony, is eligible for expungement in Kansas:

Those with juveniles criminal histories may seek expungement once they reach the age of 23 or once two years have elapsed since the final discharge of the case. Juvenile records will not be expunged in the case of convictions of various serious crimes such as murder.

Those who were arrested or charged but not convicted can ask that records of the arrest and any court proceedings stemming from the arrest be expunged.

Individuals convicted of misdemeanors, infractions or minor felonies such as forgery or perjury can ask for expungement three years following the final resolution of the case, including any sentence or probation. Those convicted of more serious felonies must wait five years after final resolution to file, and those convicted of extremely serious crimes such as rape or murder are not eligible for expungement.

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316.312.4748 Office |
Uncontested DOCUMENTS is at 3014 E. Harry St. in Wichita, KS

Call us to schedule an appointment & GET STARTED TODAY, we would be happy to help you. | Offering 25% Off Sale Happening Now (Limited Time) | THANK YOU over 600+ happy customers since 2011

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Thanks for the great business everyone!  Have a fabulous week-end, we will be open again on Monday at 9 AM!

HAPPY to help everyday - bankruptcy, divorce and epungements!  Lowest prices in Wichita!  Enjoy this awesome weather, WOW!  :)
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316.312.4748 Office | | 11% Off Limited Time Only :

$508 Divorce w/o Child w/ Ct Fee
$610 Divorce w/ Child(ren) w/ Ct Fee
(If elected, we have a package requesting Court fee of $195.00 to be waived, included in the above totals.)

Advantages of Uncontested Divorce
The most apparent advantage of uncontested divorce, of course, is its cost. With the exception of the pro se divorce, an uncontested divorce that stays uncontested divorce is almost always the least expensive way of getting divorced. (To read about the pro se divorce, check out Do I Need a Lawyer?).
I’m a big believer in finding the least expensive way to divorce. The simple fact is that any money you can avoid spending on people like me is money you can use to live on after divorce or spend on your kids.
The low cost is not, however, the only advantage of uncontested divorce. If the level of conflict between the two of you is low now, uncontested divorce offers a way to keep it that way. It’s also private. The agreements the two of you reach in an uncontested divorce and file with the court will of course be a matter of public record, but the disclosures you make to each other don’t have to be. Nor do the various proposals you discuss as you negotiate an agreement that’s acceptable to both of you.
I don’t think you have to agree with each other about the issues of your divorce for an uncontested divorce to be right for you. It’s not so much a question of agreement as it is your desire to get through your divorce, and a practical sense on the part of both of you that you want to minimize the cost badly enough to stop fighting, stay in control, and end your marriage.
If you and your spouse don’t yet agree on all the issues of your divorce, that just means you may have some negotiating to do before you finish it. If neither of you gets rattled or gets in a hurry, you’ll probably be able to get through it.
Based on my experience watching couples work through their divorce, I’ve put together an Uncontested Divorce Quiz to help clients decide whether an uncontested divorce is likely to work for them. It’s simple, reasonably accurate, and a source of pride to me. I hope you’ll use it.
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"Committed to providing a professional, cost-effective self-help document for our neighbor." At 3014 E Harry, Wichita, Kansas 67211 (316) 312-4748 Direct Line Office Open 9 am - 5 pm - Mon-Fri

"The court should be a place where anybody can come - whatever they have in their pocket - and be able to file a complaint in simple fashion and at least have somebody give consideration to it and give them an opportunity to be heard."
-- Thomas T. Curtin, Judge, U.S. District Court -- New York Times (7 Oct 1971)

Nearly everyone needs to create a legal document at some point in time and most people know the basics of what they want to accomplish but correctly creating a completed "do-it-yourself" legal document can be a daunting task for many. Such as, where should certain items or words be placed in the document? Are certain pieces of information really required? Does the court have specific requirements that need to be followed? How should the document be formatted? What do I do with the documents once they are finished ... on and on.

Uncontested Documents can help eliminate these concerns by assisting you in creating the finished legal documents you need using your detailed specific information you provide to us. With our easy-to-use ready package and our ability we will help you complete and output the legal documents you require quickly and professionally. With us, you can skip the frustration of trying to figure out how to do it yourself and eliminate the fear of making a mistake. Uncontested Documents process is simple, affordable and efficient.

Packages Available Are ...

U.S. Bankruptcy Chapter 7 $399.99 w/spouse $449.99 

Criminal Record Expungement $249.99 1st & then $99.99 2nd and on

Last Will $169.00

Kansas State Divorce Package $349.99 and with children $399.99

Kansas State Name Change $169.00

Business Incorporation & Federal EIN Application $129.00

Wichita Small Claims Law Suit $69.00 w/garnishment $145.00

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