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Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky
Estate Planning and Elder Law Attorney

Thank you for visiting Olivia K. Smith, Attorney at Law. Olivia maintains her own practice and is a partner at Cornetet, Meyer, Rush, and Stapleton, LPA. Olivia was admitted to practice in Ohio in 2007 and Kentucky in 2022.

You are most likely here because you are amidst turmoil in your life, such as considering placing your loved one in a nursing home. You may also be here to start the process of establishing an estate plan to protect you and your family from potential life challenges. Either way, we are happy you are here to take the first step. Our number one goal is to help you solve your problem or concern and help you move to the next phase in your life with dignity and peace of mind. Secondly, we want this process to be as painless as possible for you.

In addition to the above practice areas, Olivia has extensive experience with domestic relations cases, including marriage termination and child custody. Divorce and other family conflicts can greatly impact your planning decisions. Olivia has now stepped away from actively practicing in domestic relations but will always leverage her experience to inform her clients of the right steps to take.  Olivia has developed patience and listening skills through years of experience with conflict and litigation that she aims to transfer to her current areas of practice. Olivia wants you to feel comfortable and never intimidated when meeting with her.

Olivia K. Smith
Olivia K. Smith

Take a few minutes to review and learn more about our Practice Areas. If you are uncertain what to look for in an estate planning and elder law attorney, please visit our FAQ page.

Connect with us for a consultation. We can also be reached by phone at 513-672-6119 or by email at Our office is in Cincinnati, OH, with clients throughout the Greater Cincinnati area, Northern Kentucky, and the surrounding counties. We look forward to working with you.

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Estate Planning: Should I Divide My Assets Equally?

Even if your children get along well, the distribution of your assets can require conflict resolution skills. Without previously experiencing any significant conflicts, even close siblings can struggle to maintain happy family relationships when settling your estate.

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A Seniors Guide to Estate Planning

Most older adults acknowledge that estate planning is essential. Yet, nearly half of Americans age 55 or older do not have a will. Even fewer have designated powers of attorney, a living will, or health care directives. 

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To qualify for Medicaid, you must have limited income and assets (in most states, no more than $2,000 in your name). If you have more than that, you may find yourself having to "spend down" your extra assets to meet the $2,000 limit.

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2024 Standard Protections for Spouses of Medicaid Applicants

Each fall, the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (CMS) renews the federal guidelines that seek to protect individuals whose spouses are applying for or receiving Medicaid long-term care benefits.

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