Though the traditional family structure is now much more complex than in the past, some statutory schemes have failed to keep up with those dynamic changes. The Author, by initially analogizing to the famous TV show Modern Family, argues that Florida’s Antilapse Statute in the wills context does not accomodate the new, complex family structure. Though Florida’s Antilapse Statute under the trust code is expansive and flexible, the same is not true in the wills context. Thus, this Article presents an argument for why Florida’s Antilapse Statute in the wills context should be slowly expanded to provide for stepchildren as well. The Article explores general estate planning options and compares Florida’s Antilapse Statute to more expansive, similar antilapse statutes in other states. In doing so, the Author applies antilapse statutes from several states to a hypothetical family to support the argument that Florida’s antilapse statute for wills is problematic in the context of a blended family. Finally, the Author proposes revisions to Florida’s Antilapse Statute for wills, and explains step by step, through factors underlying a parent-child relationship, how Florida’s legislature should begin by reforming the antilapse statute to provide for stepchildren in the wills context.