We appreciate that losing a loved one is an emotional time and it can be made even more stressful if a dispute arises over the validity of the will or the way the probate has been carried out. That is why we approach the matter with sensitivity and provide advice as to the best and most cost-effective resolution, and try to avoid court proceedings, if possible.
Whether you have concerns about the validity of a will, the way in which an estate or trust is being administered or have not received what you expected from an estate, Warners’ contentious private client solicitors can help. Our team of specialist contentious private client solicitors act on behalf of administrators, executors, beneficiaries and dependents and is able to deal with all aspects of private client disputes, including:
Our probate solicitors are equipped to help you deal with all manner of issues following the death of a person close to you. From Inheritance Act claims to will contesting and contentious probate disputes, we’re here to help you do your best out of these difficult situations.
If you’ve been left out of a Will, or not been left as much as you need, you may be able to make a claim under the Inheritance Act. Our Inheritance Act solicitors can help you make a claim. We can also help if someone is making a claim on your inheritance.
A Will allows you to choose exactly how your assets and possessions should be dealt with in the event of your death. You can give specific gifts to your family, friends or even charities. If you pass away without a Will everything you leave will be divided according to the fixed rules of intestacy.
Making a will is one of the best things you can do to provide for your family after you have died, but sometimes the contents of a loved one’s will can come as a surprise and, possibly, disappointment. In some cases there...
Recent changes to intestacy rules highlight the need for making a will and assessing inheritance tax implications.
On 1 October 2014, the Inheritance and Trustees Powers Act 2014 (“the Inheritance Act”) brought in...
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