Phone: (914) 253-9255
Attorneys Licensed in New York, Connecticut, Florida and Massachusetts
New York, Connecticut & Florida
Elder Law Attorneys
A Message from Amoruso & Amoruso
Long-Term Care and Estate Planning Law Firm
Amoruso & Amoruso, LLP is a law firm that empowers our clients to preserve assets for themselves, loved ones, and succeeding generations. With an asset protection plan that uses our proven Estate, Tax, Elder Law, Medicaid and Special Needs Planning strategies, we give you peace of mind by ensuring that your loved ones receive the care that they need.
As attorneys and parents, we are acutely aware of the importance of solid advanced planning. Our core belief is that successful planning hinges upon forging long-term relationships with our clients. No matter the time required or the legal issue, we are available to assist you.
Even when an individual or family suddenly faces an unexpected health care or special needs emergency that demands immediate planning, our clients find solace and strength in the compassionate and caring voices of our attorneys and staff. Given our legal expertise in crisis planning, Amoruso & Amoruso, LLP empowers our clients to access care for their loved ones, protect assets and regain control over their lives. Let us empower you!
Michael Amoruso as Featured in Super Lawyers
Michael J. Amoruso is known as a listener even though he was born with bilateral hearing loss; he's know for seeing solutions even though he's legally blind. As a result, Amoruso is uniquely qualified to handle elder law and special needs cases because he knows firsthand the discrimination that the disabled face. He says he has often been underestimated - by teachers and potential employers - and he perseveres by keeping in mind an Italian family motto: Avanti, Sempre Avanti. Forward, always forward.
Dementia and How to Handle It in Your Estate Planning
Dementia is a dreaded disease that robs its victim of his or her mental capacity. However, ongoing personal, health care and financial decisions must continue to be made, whether minor or major. So, by whom will those fundamental decisions be made?