Eliminate the headache of estate uncertainty
Managing an estate has become a tedious process shared by personal representatives and grieving loved ones. The identification of all active accounts, both digital and traditional, has become overwhelming. Accounts are often left hidden or forgotten at a time when certainty is needed. Navigating complex, ever-changing account requirements leads to confusion and ultimately procrastination, posing serious problems for the estate’s short and long term future.
An unexpected threat to the estate

“DCS isn’t a nice to have, DCS is a need to have”

Forgotten or misplaced accounts can lurk in unforeseen places, particularly online, without leaving a clear paper trail. Any one of these accounts, left unmanaged, can present long term issues with properly closing out an estate. Survivors and loved ones are often left with added emotional hardship and a continual reminder of a love one’s passing, including an increased opportunity for identity theft.

Accounts are often left unused and not updated, making them vulnerable to being forgotten. Moreover, identity thieves often seek out accounts of the recently departed as targets. At best, these accounts are simply unknown variables, leaving uncertainty where clarity is of the highest value.

Additional stress put on survivors by hidden accounts:

  • unnecessary confusion and emotional turmoil
  • financial uncertainty and potential ID fraud
  • additional time and effort spent closing or transitioning accounts

Our Testimonials

“DCS isn’t a nice to have, DCS is a need to have”

“It’s like an insurance policy to protect your digital asset”

“This is an intro to protecting their data such as pictures, leads to their financial component, which we want to protect”

“Without Directive Communication Systems, I don’t know how long it would have taken me to go through each and every account. Without DCS I know that a lot of these online accounts would have taken a very long time for me to get to them. That would have left a lot of doors open for fraud and theft.”