A trust can be used to determine how a person`s money should be managed and distributed while that person lives or after death. A trust helps avoid taxes and estates. It can protect assets from creditors and dictate the terms of an estate for beneficiaries. The disadvantages of trusts are that they need time and money to create them, and they cannot simply be revoked. A trust is created by a settlor who transfers the property of an agent, who then owns the property in trust for the benefit of the beneficiaries.  The Trust depends on the conditions under which it was created. In most jurisdictions, this requires a contractual trust contract or contractual agreement. It is possible that one person will play the role of several of these parties and that several people share a unique role. [Citation required] In a living trust, for example, it is customary for the Grand-Porteur to promote both trustees and life, while citing other beneficiaries of events. [Citation required] Under South African law, living trusts are considered taxpayers.
Living trusts are subject to two types of taxes, income tax and capital gains tax (CGT). A trust pays 40% flat-rate income tax (individuals pay according to income criteria, usually less than 20%). However, the income from the trust can be taxed either in the hands of the trust or the beneficiary. A trust pays the CGT up to 20% (individuals pay 10%). Trusts do not pay estate tax on deceased persons (although trusts may be required to repay outstanding loans to a deceased estate, the amounts of which are taxable with the deceased`s inheritance tax).  If a document contains an abominable, unenforceable, unenforceable or outdated language, the beneficiaries and agents go to the local courts, which are generally competent for justice – most often for a declaratory judgment, judicial construction or a reform of the trust in order to bring it into line with the original intent of the Settlors.  In addition, the Tribunal may be invited to consider circumstances that Settlor was unable to imagine at the time of the creation of the trust, in order to bring confidence closer to the original intent.  There are some exceptions to this provision that relate to a “final beneficiary.” The most obvious is a “non-profit trust” which benefits an organization that is generally non-profit-oriented and “is intended to alleviate poverty, promote education or religion, promote health, public or municipal purposes, or other purposes that benefit the community.”  Another exception is the high-profile (and often ridiculed) trust in an animal that is usually in the possession of the beneficiary before death.  Finally, a fiduciary corporation may be created for a specific non-charitable purpose without a term identifiable beneficiary (21 years according to UTC standard rules).
 The most common example of a foundation for non-profit purposes is a foundation for the maintenance of a cemetery.  Blind Trust: This trust provides that the trustees manage the assets of the trust without the knowledge of the beneficiaries.