Yes, there is no legal requirement for a lawyer. You can simply write up a new will, with whatever changes you want, and sign it in front of witnesses (and likely a notary: check your own state's requirements) the same way the lawyer-drafted will was: that is, sign, witness and notarize it exactly how the present will was done. Then contact the county probate court for instructions on filing it.
There is no legal requirement that Will be drawn up or changed by an attorney. Depending on what is needed, you can either write a new Will using the basic form of your existing Will with the changes that you want or you can purchase an online Will kits (for a very reasonable amount). Just be sure to follow all instructions/laws regarding the execution of the document such as the number of witnesses, etc.
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