The notice must contain the decedent’s name, the probate case number, the address of the court where the probate is filed, whether the estate is testate or intestate, date of the will and any codicils thereto and the name and contact information of the personal representative of the estate. Under Florida probate statutes, probate actions are filed in the county where the decedent resided, or where the decedent held real property, if the decedent resided outside of the State of Florida, or in the county where a debtor of the decedent resides, when the decedent was neither a resident of the State of Florida nor owned property here. If the decedent resided in Miami, the probate action and any objections must be filed with the Miami-Dade probate court.

Now that you have learned what provisions a Miami estate Notice should contain, you can find out who is entitled to receive the Miami Notice of Probate. And you can see how much time the recipient has to object.

If you are involved in a Miami estate, you will do well to hire a Miami probate and estate attorney to assist you. A Miami probate and estate attorney represents personal representatives of estates, beneficiaries, heirs and other interested parties in routine estate matters, will contests and other estate litigation matters. If you wish to speak to a Miami estate attorney, call the Law Offices of Albert Gurevich at (786) 522-1411.