About End of Life Planning Kit –

Why Plan Your Final Wishes?

There is a lot to think about, plan, and do, sometimes with little notice, in the case of a medical condition or sickness leading to your death. The Final Wishes Kit will help reduce the burden on your spouse or other family members when they have to cope with your impending loss.  The Final Wishes Kit includes an End-of-Life planning checklist and a Living Will, Medical Directive and Advance Directive.

About Our End-of-Life Planning Checklist

Final Wishes is an estate planning checklist that outlines your wishes and instructions on your death, including such matters as whether you want a memorial service, a celebration of life, an epitaph, gravestone, cremation or burial, or adherence to certain religious customs or rituals.

You can use the Final Wishes planning checklist to document the requests that are significant to you, such as specifying whether you want an obituary, where it would be published, funeral arrangements, and naming pallbearers.

The Final Wishes checklist is a planning document to be shared with your family and friends

The following items are addressed:

  • Existing Will
  • Organ Donation
  • Final Disposition
  • Funeral Service
  • Viewing/Visitation/Location/Religious
  • Notification to Groups and Friends
  • Obituary
  • Military Service
  • Donations
  • Casket
  • Appearance
  • Floral Arrangement
  • Religious Preference
  • Preferred Celebrant, Clergyman
  • Music, Passages, Readings
  • Eulogy
  • Container for Ashes
  • Scattering of Ashes
  • Monument/Marker
  • Epitaph
  • Legacy/Commemoration
  • Final Wishes/Thoughts

About Our Living Will, Medical Power of Attorney and Advance Directive.

A Living Will, Medical Power of Attorney and Advance Directive advises others as to your healthcare treatment preferences.

A Living Will, Medical Power of Attorney and Advance Directive provides guidance to your loved ones knowing its what you have chosen for yourself.

This free service allows you to:

  1. Express your wishes regarding end-of-life medical treatment.
  2. Provide directions on your health care when you are no longer capable of giving instructions.
  3. Relieve your family and loved ones from the responsibility of making your life-support decisions.