Got questions about wills and probate? Read our guides to learn everything you need to know from drafting a will to making a Power of Attorney.
A Power of Attorney is about keeping you in control when you’re not able to manage your affairs. Whether you’re going out of the country or getting married, there are times when you need to get Power of Attorney.
As you prepare for your future, you may wish to appoint a Power of Attorney who will take care of your affairs if you become unable to do so. But how can they help you when you can’t help yourself (and what aren’t they allowed to do)?
We’ve all see it in the movies: the will scribbled on the back of a napkin. But is it really as simple as that?
It’s ok to worry about getting a Power of Attorney. But, with different Power of Attorney options open to you, the chances are, that nagging doubt that’s keeping you awake at night isn’t a problem at all.
If you’ve fallen out with a friend or family member, you may be considering disinheriting them. Cutting someone out of your will is a serious step, and you’ll want to approach this with compassion and a level head.
Explore your options for leaving someone out of your will.
When the coronavirus pandemic took hold, it presented a challenge for solicitors, will-writers, and those looking to write a will – and it brought about a major change in the law: video-witnessing.
As an artist, author, musician, or any other creative professional, if you earn royalties, own the copyright or a catalogue of works, it’s time to think about making a will.
There are many misconceptions and misunderstandings about Power of Attorney. We explain what the document is, what it does, why you need one, and when you should get one.
Whether you’re planning on drawing up a will or wish to contest an existing one, it’s important to know what makes a valid will. An invalid will can financially hurt your beneficiaries – and your final wishes won’t be carried out.