Make certain that you are the grantor of the trust. If someone else is named as the grantor, then that person will have to take the steps necessary to dissolve the trust. If you are unsure, consult an attorney.
Transfer all of the assets that currently fund the trust back into your own name. Just as you obtained new titles or deeds to indicate the change in ownership when you created the trust, you must do so to dissolve the trust. Because the trust owns all of the property itemized in the document, you must resume ownership of your assets -- that is, "de-fund" the trust -- before legally dissolving it.
Obtain a Revocation of Trust form, either from the court in which you originally filed your trust, or from your attorney.
Prepare the form according to the instructions provided. This is a simple document that states that you have the authority to dissolve the living trust and provides the effective date of revocation.
Have this form witnessed and notarized, and file it with the court in the county in which the trust was created.