Terms and Conditions

Last updated: April 8. 2024

Please read these Terms of Use (“Terms”, “Terms of Use”) carefully before using the


website (the “Service”) operated by Dingott Law Group PLLC dba Kardia Wills and Trusts (“us”, “we”, or “our”).

Your access to and use of the Service is conditioned on your acceptance of and compliance with these Terms. These Terms apply to all visitors, users and others who access or use the Service.

By accessing or using the Service you agree to be bound by these Terms. If you disagree with any part of the terms then you may not access the Service.

Intellectual Property

The Service and its original content, features and functionality are and will remain the exclusive property of Law Office Eric Ridley and its licensors.

Links To Other Web Sites

Our Service may contain links to third-party web sites or services that are not owned or controlled by Kardia Wills and Trusts.

Kardia Wills and Trusts has no control over, and assumes no responsibility for, the content, privacy policies, or practices of any third party web sites or services. You further acknowledge and agree that Kardia Wills and Trusts shall not be responsible or liable, directly or indirectly, for any damage or loss caused or alleged to be caused by or in connection with use of or reliance on any such content, goods or services available on or through any such web sites or services.

We strongly advise you to read the terms and conditions and privacy policies of any third-party web sites or services that you visit.


We may terminate or suspend access to our Service immediately, without prior notice or liability, for any reason whatsoever, including without limitation if you breach the Terms.

All provisions of the Terms which by their nature should survive termination shall survive termination, including, without limitation, ownership provisions, warranty disclaimers, indemnity and limitations of liability.


Your use of the Service is at your sole risk. The Service is provided on an “AS IS” and “AS AVAILABLE” basis. The Service is provided without warranties of any kind, whether express or implied, including, but not limited to, implied warranties of merchantability, fitness for a particular purpose, non-infringement or course of performance.

Governing Law

These Terms shall be governed and construed in accordance with the laws of United States without regard to its conflict of law provisions.

Our failure to enforce any right or provision of these Terms will not be considered a waiver of those rights. If any provision of these Terms is held to be invalid or unenforceable by a court, the remaining provisions of these Terms will remain in effect. These Terms constitute the entire agreement between us regarding our Service, and supersede and replace any prior agreements we might have between us regarding the Service.


We reserve the right, at our sole discretion, to modify or replace these Terms at any time. If a revision is material we will try to provide at least 30 days notice prior to any new terms taking effect. What constitutes a material change will be determined at our sole discretion.

By continuing to access or use our Service after those revisions become effective, you agree to be bound by the revised terms. If you do not agree to the new terms, please stop using the Service.

Contact Us

If you have any questions about these Terms, please contact us.


Are a will and a living will the same thing?

No, what we usually refer to as a will is actually a Last Will and Testament. A Last Will and Testament goes into effect after you dies and specifies who you want to get your money and things. Last Will and Testaments are usually what are ready in books and movies when a person dies and everyone gathers to see if they are going to get the fortune.

A living will on the other hand, covers end of life care such as if you want a feeding tube if you are in a coma or do not wanted to be resuscitated if you have a terminal condition and lose consciousness.

What is the difference between a trust and a will?

A trust and a last will and testament are similar in that they both tell the world who (your beneficiaries) you want to get your money and things (assets) when you die. A trust however allows your beneficiaries to skip the court process of having your will validated. Assets described in a trust can be distributed without involving the court system which makes life quicker and easier for your family.

Do I really need a will or a trust?

Yes, you really need a will or a trust. Most people don't think they need an estate plan because they are not the rich woman in the movies who leaves everything to the cats instead of the butler. But in reality, most everyone needs an estate plan so their families can close bank accounts on their behalf, sell houses, and give away sentimental items to those who you wanted to have the items without the hassle of probate court or the conflict of your nieces fighting over jewelry and bedroom furniture.

How do I choose someone to take care of my child if I can't?

You need to nominate guardians in a will to get a say in who raises your kids if you are unable to due to illness or death.

How can someone take my kids to the doctor if I'm on a trip?

The best way to make sure your kids are taken care when you leave them with a caretaker is to have a medical POA naming the caregiver as someone who can make medical decisions for them on your behalf.

Kardia Wills and Trusts © 2024 | Privacy Policy | Terms + Conditions