Your Will is very important you and your family, and our professional advice will ensure that your Will complies with all the legal requirements to give you peace of mind and that your wishes will be respected.
Our service ensures that your instructions are clear and will be followed after your death and that you have taken advantage of any tax reliefs available to you.
Why do you need a Will?
- If your child is under 16, is orphaned, he or she needs to have a legal Guardian. If your child is under the age of 16 he or she must live with the Guardian(s). If your child is over 16 the Guardian(s) is (are) responsible for the child (for example, if he or she has dealings with the police, the police will have to contact the Guardian(s)).
- Without a Will the law decides who inherits. With a Will you decide. With no Will it will usually take longer and cost more to wind up your estate (Up To 58%).
- If you do not have a Will, you have no say over what happens to your assets when you die and this can cause difficulties for those you care about most.
- It is a common belief that, if you are married or in a civil partnership, your spouse or civil partner will automatically inherit everything you own when you die. In fact, the law sets out rules that determine how your assets are to be divided if you should die without leaving a Will.
- No one wants to leave their partner with a complex legal issue, but if you are an unmarried couple there is no “common law” equivalent to a legal marriage, Writing a will removes doubt surrounding your wishes, and lets you leave suitable provision for your partner, giving them security during what will be a very difficult time.
- Will Trusts can be used to protect your families assets. See Property Protection Trust Wills (“PPT Wills”).
Our Specialist Consultant will come to you at a time convenient for you and your family
- Warm and friendly accredited consultants
- Expert advice tailored to your situation
- We ensure that your estate finishes up where you want it
- Hassle free process
- Quick turnaround if required
- Affordable fixed price
- 5-Star Google Review Rating
Our customers have told us that once they had made their Will, they felt a huge sense of relief. They realised that, in doing so, they have legally recorded how they wanted their assets divided after their death, thus providing their family with the security they deserve. Why Write a Will?
Our trained Consultants can assess your current circumstances and recommend the BEST products that will provide the correct protection for YOU, YOUR FAMILY and YOUR assets.
The terms of a trust may be specific and give the Trustees only restricted powers or they may give the Trustees power to decide who from the list of Beneficiaries gets what Trust Asset and when (these latter types of Trusts are called “Discretionary Trusts”). The Beneficiaries may be one person or many people and some Beneficiaries may be given precedence over others. The Settlor sets the terms when the Trust is set up
The use of Trusts in Wills is an important part of Estate planning. The Testator (the person making the Will) is in effect the Settlor but the Trust Assets are only set aside on their death.