I just joined, too. I have been working for a royalty owner who is the successor trustee of her mother's trust. I have been transfering all the deeds from the mother's trust into the trusts of the heirs - the mother's three daughters. I've only been at this two years, so I'm a newbie, however I will share what I've been doing.
I created new deeds in which the mother's trust (grantor) conveys the properties to the heirs, all named with addresses, etc. and each property is named with the legal description. Each of the heirs had to sign and have notarized the new deed, then I recorded the deeds in the counties where the properties are located.
When the recorded deed was returned by the county, I then began the process of notifying all the oil companies who had leases and division orders on record to transfer these to the new heirs. I had to provide a copy of the new recorded deed, and sometimes a copy of part of the heir's trusts. They sent new transfer/division orders, so I confirmed the interests were correct and all properties were included before they were signed and returned.
Your property may not be leased or producing now, however I suggest you record a new deed in your name with your current address. This family set up trusts first, and put all the properties into their trusts rather than their individual names. If it's on record in your name, then should some company wish to lease, they would know who to contact and how.
The deeds are tricky, getting the correct legal description exact - so I scanned the original deeds and digitally cut and pasted the legals into my new deeds to avoid mistakes/typos. It also cut down the time required to create these deeds. Once they came back after being recorded, I scanned them again and put them on the computer hard drive as well as copied onto flash drives for safe keeping. I also made photo copies for the other heirs and provided them with flash drives, too.
This is just how this family has handled their inherited properties. The original owners acquired these back at the turn of the century, and they've passed down generation by generation, each recording new deeds in their names. You can do a lot of this legwork yourself, however I'm not an attorney, and you should consult with one experienced in these things.
I hope this was some help.