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I feel the trust is not what the grantor requested. The trustee refuses to inform the beneficiary the truth. If I wait till after the grantor dies to petition it I heard that will be too late. Up to now everything that come out of the trustee mouth has been a lie. Trustee has texted the benefiary stating what s supposed to be in trust. Trustee has already changes the donation to grantors church from 10% to 1%. beneficiary just wants to make sure they are in the trust before the grantor dies so if the beneficiary that he wants in his trust isn't on there the grantor needs to know asap

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Ok thats what i thought . Thats y i wanted to petition the trust. I dint think a trust can be done that fast. I went there 3 days later to grantor sign a bday card he stated he is unable to sign it. I had to read the card he was unable to.He just stared at it . I had to keep reminding me what his was holding.
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If this unidentified individual isn't able to understand the implications of his trust, you need to be thinking about elder financial and legal abuse. Contact the police.
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I do have several statements from friends family members church members that they have been brain washing his mind and he is doing whatever they say which this is not right
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Trustee lied that grantor didn't want to c me. When I confronted trustee and insisted to c grantor I was allowed to c grantor Yes grantor has verbally stated on a voice mail to me DPOA his wishes . I'm suppose to receive 50% of house 50%goes to trustee . I have been in grantors all his life . Caregiver for grantor 24/7 for over a month. The other person who now is a trustee just stepped into his life. We are cousins ( by his brother and sister). I am thinking that because trustee has kicked me out of his life with false accusations. This trust was signed and done and over with in 10 mins. Really 10 min for someone is starting dementia.the grantor can not actually read and understand what he is signing they may have told him what he wanted to hear and he just signed it because that's the way he is now if you told him something and have him sign it he would for instance this says this person gets half and this person gets half and he signs it okay when actually it may save this person gets 100% that's what I'm thinking that's why I wanted to petition it because after he dies it will be too late because I want to know if he signed what is final wishes were the lawyer who is my personal friend so kind of bias
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First, the facts need to be separated from the rhetoric.

Everything the trustee has said is a lie? Based on what?
Trust isn't what the grantor waned? Based on what?
Trustee refuses to inform the beneficiary the truth? Based on what?

Trustee changed a donation - Trustees canNOT do that unless the trustee is also the Settlor, the creator of the trust, and it's done by amendment. How do you know about this alleged unauthorized change?

The beneficiary wants to make sure he/she is in the trust - at last we get to the jist of the matter. You want to make sure you get your share, is that right?

There are so many issues with your approach - first, what relation are you and what's your vested interest? Who is the Settlor? Who's the trustee? How did you come by this knowledge?

Perhaps the most unsettling comment is that you "feel the trust is not what the grantor requested." Unless you've seen the trust and are skilled in interpreting it (and it's not always clear - trusts are complicated documents), how can you possibly make this assumption? Did the grantor tell you what he/she wanted?

I'm hoping that there's more legitimacy to your queries than your original post includes but it seems that the jist is that based on a lot of thus far unsubstantiated allegations, you just want to make sure you get your share.

Why don't you focus instead on maximizing the relationship you have with the person who created the trust to support him or her in the rest of his/her life?

And, for the record, since a trust is a document, I don't know how you could petition it. I think you'd have to institute suit in a probate court to challenge it as well as the maker of the trust. So you'd be challenging the person from whom you hope to inherit.
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