Maryland Wills, made easy

Leave nothing to chance with a Last Will & Testament built specifically for Maryland state laws. Get your Will and other essential documents for just $145.
Start your MD Will
Free to try – No credit card required

How does it work?

Answer a few questions

Are you married? Do you have kids? The questions for a Will are simple for anyone and only take 10 minutes to complete.
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Print your documents

Your information is loaded into lawyer-approved templates to create a personalized Will and other essential docs.
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Sign, share, celebrate

Follow the instructions on each document to sign and make it official. Store somewhere safe and celebrate.
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Perfect for simple estates and young families or individuals.


Free to try – No credit card required
Start your Will
Package includes:
Lawyer-approved templates and state-specific language
Last Will & Testament to protect your family and assets
Health Care Directive to define your medical wishes
Power of Attorney to get extra financial and legal help when needed

Let's talk about Wills.

Wait, why do I need a Will?
That's a great question - provide peace of mind, control over asset distribution, minimize family disputes, protect your children's future, support cherished charities, to name a few. With Snug, it's also incredibly easy to do, so what are you waiting for?
Read more - 10 reasons to get a Will
How much does a Will cost in Maryland?
In Maryland, the average cost for a will typically ranges from $200 to $600, depending on the attorney's fees and the complexity of the will. The average cost for a trust in Maryland can range from $1,000 to $3,000 or more, depending on the type of trust, attorney's fees, and the complexity of the trust's provisions. Snug's delightful online estate planning service offers a more affordable option for Maryland residents.
Does a Will need to be notarized in Maryland?
A will in Maryland does not require notarization. However, a self-proving will can simplify the probate process. To create a self-proving will, the testator and witnesses must sign an affidavit in the presence of a notary public. The notary then notarizes the affidavit, which is attached to the will.
Who can witness a Will in Maryland?
In Maryland, a will requires the signatures of at least two competent witnesses. The witnesses must be at least 18 years old. It is generally recommended that witnesses should not be beneficiaries of the will, as this may create a conflict of interest or cause the will to be contested.
How long does probate take in Maryland?
The probate process in Maryland can take anywhere from six months to a year, depending on the complexity of the estate and any issues that may arise. Smaller estates may be eligible for a more expedited process, while larger or more complex estates can take longer to resolve.
Start your MD Will

What makes Snug different?

For Marylanders

Build high-quality documents that use legal language specifically designed for Maryland state laws.

Simple Pricing

Get all the essential documents for one price, including Health Care Directive and Power of Attorney.


Get unlimited access to resources and support as you build your documents and make decisions.

A breath of fresh air

For you, we’re ditching the status quo – meeting with lawyers, confusing options, spending days and $$$.

Snug takes less than 30 minutes, only costs $145 to setup, and includes unlimited updates. When it comes to making efficient use of your time, Snug delivers.

A plan for life

We know that “life is changing too fast” feeling. Whether it’s a new home, marriage, kids, career, or investments.

That’s why we created a surprisingly easy process with a low annual price. Flexibility is built in so you can create documents and update them on your own time.

You've got this!

You're here, which means you've done the hard part and decided today is the day to put a plan in place. Snug's builder will guide you through every step of the way and our humans are standing by to help.


Average time to setup your first Trust or Will.


Time needed each year to maintain your estate plan.