Probate Loans

A Probate Advance Can Provide Immediate Cash To Heirs

Receive funds in as little as 3 hours with zero risk. No credit checks, no monthly payments, and it’s free to apply.

Have Questions?
Call and speak with one of our funding experts today.

Probate Loan FAQ

How Does A Probate Advance Work?

TriMark Legal Funding specializes in helping heirs with estates in probate.
Getting a probate advance is a simple 3-step process:

1. Request a Probate Advance

You can send us your info or call us at (877) 932-2628. We’ll give you a free quote, discuss your needs and gather some basic information.

2. Review & Approval

Our team will review documents (usually accessible online) and approve your request. Paperwork is executed securely via DocuSign.

3. Receive Your Money

Funds are wired directly into your bank account. The entire process takes as little as 3 hours. Most heirs receive their money in under 24 hours.

Why Choose TriMark Legal Funding?


Receive your money in 3 to 24 hours after you apply. There are no upfront or hidden fees and no hassles. You can relax while we work to get you approved and funded quickly.


Don’t take chances when it comes to your money. TriMark has worked in the probate advance space since 2003. That makes us one of the most well-established and longest-standing companies in the industry.


Receive cash now and repay nothing until after probate closes. There are no upfront fees or out-of-pocket costs, no monthly payments, and approval is based on the estimated net value of your inheritance.

Probate Loans

Probate Inheritance Advance

How complex and how well-prepared an estate is will play an important role in determining how long probate is going to take.

In simple cases where there aren’t many assets and no disputes, the probate process could take as little as six to nine months.

In other cases where there are significant assets, real estate, beneficiary disputes, or a contested will, it could take years to close out an estate.

The problem is that if you are a legitimate beneficiary or an heir to the estate, you have to wait for the entire probate process to be completed and the estate closed before you can receive your inheritance.

Probate Loans Prior To Close

Receiving an inheritance can be exciting and you might be anxious about how long it takes to receive your inherited money.

With COVID-19, record unemployment, and the economy in its present condition, you might need that money to catch up on bills or other expenses.

If you need immediate access to the money you’re going to inherit after the death of a loved one, you might discover that most banks do not typically lend money on estates in probate.

That’s where a probate loan or probate cash advance comes in.

Probate advances are commonly referred to by many names such as inheritance advance, probate cash advance, probate loans, or inheritance loans.

Whatever you prefer to call it, a probate loan can give you immediate access to a generous portion of the cash you will ultimately inherit.

You get the cash you need today, and then simply wait for probate to close.

When it does, your advance is automatically repaid out of the proceeds and then you receive the rest.

Have Questions?
Call and speak with one of our funding experts today.

Request A Probate Loan Now

Are you ready to start enjoying your inheritance money?

TriMark Legal Funding is excited to help you. We’ve helped thousands of people in similar circumstances, and we appreciate the opportunity to help you too.

Lawsuit Funding FAQ Apply Now

It’s free to apply, and it only takes a minute. Best of all, you could receive the money you need as quickly as tomorrow. You can apply online or call (877) 932-2628, and one of our friendly representatives will be happy to take your application right over the phone.

Lawsuit funding from TriMark is just pure financial help, right when you need it most. And approvals can happen so fast that if you apply today, you could receive cash tomorrow.

When you choose TriMark Legal Funding, you’re in excellent hands, and we’ve always got your back.

“Probate” is a legal term for the Court process of transferring assets out of a deceased person’s name and to that person’s heirs and/or beneficiaries.  The difference between the term “heir” and the term “beneficiary” is that an heir is someone that would legally take if a person died without a Will.  A person’s spouse, for example, or children (if they have either a split family or pass away without a spouse).  A beneficiary is the term used for the person who is legally entitled to receive assets.  An heir can be a beneficiary, but sometimes a beneficiary is not an heir.  For example, I could sign a Will saying that all of my assets go to charity – the charity would be a beneficiary,… Read more
Two of the possible ways for people making arrangements for the disposition of their assets after their death are wills and irrevocable trusts. Each one has unique strengths. Here’s how the two compare and contrast so you can determine if one or the other is right for you. Don’t let the intricacies of estate planning keep you from deciding what happens to your assets after you die; work with a financial planner to take the estate planning steps that are best for you. What is an Irrevocable Trust? A trust is a legal vehicle where you can place your assets, either to keep there for a period of time or to distribute. The grantor, or creator, of the trust typically uses it to pass on… Read more
It’s easy to assume that writing up a last will and testament is all it takes to guarantee that your assets will be distributed according to your wishes. And in most parts of the United States, that’s basically correct. However, there are a handful of states with a caveat in place that can intervene to ensure you and your partner will receive your fair share of property whenever either of you expires. There is no one perfect system when it comes to inheritance; some may reflect a person’s actual wishes in the event of an untimely death, while others may end up superseding what they had envisioned for their assets. There are three systems of inheritance laws in the U.S. It’s important to know which… Read more
Since most people don’t want to face their own mortality, it’s not hard to get why most people don’t create a will. But that’s far from the only shocking truth about wills. Estate attorney Jason J. Smith, an authority on how to avoid or defend contested wills, reveals several others in an interview with ThinkAdvisor. 1. Generally, “the only person you can’t completely disinherit is your spouse.” 2. “Children have no right to an inheritance.” 3. “The No. 1 predator reaching for an inheritance is a potentially divorcing spouse.” 4. “A disinherited child can essentially shake down” a parent’s estate. Another truth, of particular interest to financial advisors with solo practices, is that after they die, the only folks who can legally operate their business… Read more
With the coronavirus causing long delays to the process, here are the key points to remember. Tens of thousands of bereaved families who have lost loved ones to coronavirus are dealing with the financial procedures that follow a death – called probate – but are encountering a system hit by delays and bureaucracy. It usually takes about three to four months to sort out probate, which is essentially identifying the dead person’s assets, paying off any debts and sharing out the remaining estate according to the will. Solicitors are warning, however, that even simple estates are taking months longer than normal to sort out. At the height of lockdown some solicitors were unable to access their offices to get physical wills, while obtaining details of… Read more
A will is a legal document that sets forth your wishes regarding the distribution of your property and the care of any minor children. If you die without a will, those wishes may not be carried out. Further, your heirs may end up spending additional time, money, and emotional energy to settle your affairs after you're gone…. Read more

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Still have questions?

Call (877) 932-2628 and speak with one of our legal funding experts.

* Word-Use Disclaimer

Legal funding is not a loan. It is the non-recourse purchase of an equitable lien in plaintiffs’ legal claims. Words such as ‘loans,’ ‘lending,’ ‘borrow,’ etc., are used for marketing purposes only.
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TriMark Legal Funding LLC
1056 Green Acres Rd #102
Eugene, OR 97408