The U.S. Will Registry only registers the name of the attorney who prepared your will and the location of the Will. The U.S. Will Registry does not include a copy of your Will. In addition, The U.S. Will Registry will only release this information once a death certificate is provided.
Last Wills and Testaments are public records once they are filed for probate. Therefore, they are available for anyone to read. It is possible to have the court records sealed, usually in the case of a famous or public-figure testator or when the beneficiaries wish to protect their identities, but this is quite rare. The decision is ultimately up to the probate judge.
Typically, the estate attorney will determine who is to receive a copy of your Will or Trust. In general, the following people are entitled to receive a copy of the will if they want one:
Since a Will goes through the probate court, in most cases you can't prevent it from eventually becoming public record. However, you can transfer your assets to a Revocable Living Trust while you're alive, which will prevent those assets from going through probate.