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The most common type of Will. The last will names an executor and beneficiaries and provides instructions for disposing of assets, paying taxes and covering other liabilities and expenses. It often includes a testamentary trust for minor beneficiaries.
A living will spells out specific medical instructions you would like in case you are not able to give them. This may either take control or be subservient to a medical power of attorney. Combined they are called an advanced medical directive.
A pour-over will is often used in conjunction with a living trust to catch any assets that were not transfered to the trust.
A joint will combines the wills of 2 or more people to dispose of jointly held property.
Identical wills for couples that make reciprical gifts to the other spouse.
Deathbed and holographic (handwritten) wills can be valid legal instruments however, are often challenged for legitimacy or lack of competency by the testator.