These are just a few of the most commonly used affidavits. For a more complete list, you can head to our list of family and personal affidavits. And if you ca not find exactly the affidavit you need, in most cases, a general affidavit form can be used. Just make sure to consult with a lawyer
Affidavit of Name Change. If you go by a name different than your birth name but have not gotten around to officially changing it through the court, use an affidavit of name change. Typically, another person (most often your spouse or a blood relative) will sign this and swear that you use a name different from your what is on your birth certificate.
Affidavit of Small Estate. Small estates generally have an easier path through the probate process. You can use this affidavit to inform the court that the estate in question actually qualifies as a "small estate", which is usually capped around $150,000. Note that residents of New Hampshire, Kentucky, and Georgia should not use this document.
Legal promises are not just made in court rooms. An Affidavit can be signed anywhere there is a notary public. You might be asked to sign one as part of a contract. Or maybe you are involved in a legal process. Luckily, this does not take long and you can go to any notary public you choose. After all, it is one thing to say something s true. It is another to swear it and sign to it. Or maybe you need someone to sign a formal sworn statement for you. You ca not be too careful. We will make it quick and easy to get the facts on paper, signed and dated, so you can move forward.