Important trust account information
- You must already have a trust established to open a trust account or policy.
- A trust account or policy can be registered in the name of a trust (living, family, charitable, or other).
- Trust accounts or policies are often set up to help meet financial needs for family members or for charitable reasons.
- If you set aside funds for a child or grandchild in a trust account or policy, that child will be able to access the funds based on the conditions in the trust document (for example, when he or she reaches a certain age).
Types of trusts
An irrevocable trust generally can't be modified or terminated without the permission of the beneficiary and/or judicial authorities. It may be useful for federal estate tax planning.
A revocable living trust generally lets you transfer ownership of your property into a trust throughout the course of your lifetime. It gives you more control over your estate, both before and after death.
A testamentary trust is generally created by the terms of your will and goes into effect upon your death. It can't be amended or revoked.
A special needs trust is created to provide supplemental income for the welfare of an individual with a disability. The trust can supply funds for travel, education, out-of-pocket medical expenses, and personal care expenses not covered by government programs.
Neither State Farm® nor its agents provide tax or legal advice.
State Farm Life Insurance Company (Not licensed in MA, NY or WI)
State Farm Life and Accident Assurance Company (Licensed in NY and WI)
Each State Farm insurer has sole financial responsibility for its own products.
Securities are not FDIC insured, are not bank guaranteed and are subject to investment risk, including possible loss of principal.
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