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AGGRESSIVE & PROFESSIONAL
LEGAL REPRESENTATION


To schedule your consultation online simply click on the
button below or you can call our offices at (937) 227-3554

SCHEDULE A consultation nOW

AGGRESSIVE & PROFESSIONAL
LEGAL REPRESENTATION


To schedule your consultation online simply click on the
button below or you can call our offices at (937) 227-3554

SCHEDULE A consultation nOW
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A Focus on Results

The first step is for us to work with you and come up with a plan to get the results you need. Through our understanding of the law and your understanding of the circumstances, we will craft a path to success.

Dayton Attorneys


Help You Need

For over 25 years Greg has represented clients in state and federal courts, in business negotiations and transactions, and in personal matters such as estate planning, probate, criminal defense, and civil litigation. As Special Counsel to the Ohio Attorney General, Greg represents Ohio state agencies in furtherance of their creditors rights.

In 2012, Greg was appointed by Governor Kasich and confirmed by the Ohio Senate as Commissioner to the Ohio Unemployment Compensation Review Commission. Greg is currently the Chair of the Commission, which acts as the administrative law review panel for disputed unemployment claims for the State of Ohio.

Greg has served as the Acting Judge for Oakwood Municipal Court for over 15 years on an as needed basis.

Prior to being admitted to the bar in 1995, Greg served as the District Office Manager for the Dayton Region of the U.S. Department of Commerce, Bureau of the Census.

Gregory M. Gantt

Attorney at Law


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Frequently Asked Questions


Q

What happens during the probate process?

The probate process is the formal process that occurs after a person’s death that wraps up final matters, such as paying last debts and distributing the decedent’s property in his or her estate to others. If the decedent had a will, the property goes to the stated beneficiaries. If the decedent did not have a will, the property goes to the decedent’s heirs according to Ohio’s intestacy laws. During this process, the decedent’s heirs, beneficiaries, and creditors are given notice of the death. Notice is also published in a local paper. Creditors have a limited amount of time to make claims against the estate. The executor is responsible for handling these claims and preparing necessary filings with the court, including an inventory of assets. At the end of the process, any remaining property is distributed to the heirs or beneficiaries.

Q

What happens if an estate does not go through probate?

If the decedent owned no property at the time of death or had a small estate, a full probate process may be unnecessary. A person inheriting property can submit an affidavit to the court that describes the estate assets, states all payment of burial and funeral expenses has been made, and asks to be given the property to which he or she is entitled. The court can issue an order that states no further administration of probate is necessary and that directs the person or entity holding the asset to provide it to the person making the request.

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