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Trusts 3c

Trusts

Trusts are an excellent way to look after your assets (money, investments, land or buildings), save tax and protect the interests of your beneficiaries.

Whatever your reason for wanting to create a trust, our dedicated team of specialists can offer expert legal advice on all aspects of trust and tax law.

We can help create, terminate and administrate trusts, as well as assisting with more complex and sensitive matters such as family disputes and inheritance issues.

Our lawyers will work closely with you to identify the most appropriate and cost-effective solution to meet your needs and can you provide you with face-to-face advice and support from our offices across London, Southampton and Bournemouth.

Latest News & Blogs

Choosing beneficiaries - a legacy lottery?
Jan
2018

A common question often posed is what motivates those making wills (testators) to leave their estate in a particular way? However, in some cases, there may be no way to predict the contents of a will or explain why a testator has left their estate in a particular way.

New Year – Will power
Jan
2018

The New Year is a time when many people will consider making changes in their lives. This might include improving their health, reviewing their personal finances or making plans for the future.

Tyco sends us loco!
Apr
2017

Dealing with North American shareholdings can leave non-US based estate practitioners scratching their heads, we offer guidance to make sense of it all.

contesting-a-will
Mar
2017

The widely reported case of Ilott v Mitson has today come to an end, through the Supreme Court issuing its long awaited judgement in the case.

New England & Wales Probate Court fees
Mar
2017

The UK Government has issued its response to the consultation on proposals to reform court fees for grants of representation, with the Ministry of Justice (MOJ) confirming that from May this year, barring any U-Turn or rejection by Parliament, there will be the reintroduction of banded court fees for grant applications (also known as probate applications).

will forgery
Feb
2017

If there are any concerns about the will’s validity, the will should not be admitted to probate until further enquiries can be made in that regard. For example, medical, forensic and witness evidence can be obtained to show what may have happened when the will was prepared and signed.

Meet our Trusts specialists

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