John W. Crow is the founder of Crow Estate Planning and Probate, PLC which focuses on estate planning, probate, and business planning.
John is a Clarksville, Tennessee native. He has been practicing law in Clarksville since 2009 after graduating Vanderbilt University and Cumberland School of Law at Samford University.
John is married and has one son. In his spare time, he enjoys traveling to the beach or mountains, reading histories and biographies, and biking the the Lewis and Clark trail. He is an avid competitor and loves college football and basketball.
- Estate Planning
- Business Law
- Free Consultation
- Credit Cards Accepted
- Kentucky Bar Association
- ID Number: 98387
- Board of Professional Responsibility of the Supreme Court of Tennessee
- English: Spoken, Written
- Attorney / Founder
- Crow Estate Planning and Probate, PLC
- Cumberland School of Law, Samford University
- J.D. (2009) | Law
- Vanderbilt University
- B.A. (2006) | History
- Honors: Cum Laude
- State Bar of Tennessee # 028259
- Determining When a Parent Needs Help Can Be as Hard as Landing on the Moon, Just Ask Buzz Aldrin
- The Blog of John Crow - Crow Estate Planning and Probate, PLC
- Basics of Estate Planning, Estate Planning
- Disinheriting a Child in Tennessee: What You Should Know First
13 November 2019
- 5 Reasons Why You Need a Power of Attorney
11 November 2019
- Can an Executor Be Removed?
10 November 2019
- How To Probate a Will to Avoid a Will Contest
4 November 2019
- How to Protect Yourself in Tennessee from Inheritance Theft
3 November 2019
- Dying Without a Will in Kentucky
28 October 2019
- Why You May Want to Be Transparent about Estate Planning in Tennessee
22 October 2019
- Can a Trustee Be Compensated For Their Work?
13 October 2019
- What is Tennessee's Elective Share for Surviving Spouses?
13 October 2019
- Q. I have lost my original will. I have a copy. Should I have it notarized or rewitnessed. It was written over 20 years
- A: I would advise speaking to an estate planning attorney in the area in which you reside. It does sound like a very straightforward plan and would not be very expensive to set up. You could probably plan your estate to have beneficiaries on all your financial accounts such that the only major probate asset would be your home. If your home ifs the only probate asset at your death, the probate costs will be very minimal. Whatever you decide to do, please make sure that your will is properly prepared and executed. Clients come to me all the time with wills that were not correctly signed and it can be a headache trying to probate them. Best of luck.