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A Single Will - A Will just for you.  A Single Will allows you to: 

Name the people or charities who you want to leave your things to when you die 
Decide how you want to split your things amongst them 
Name who you would want to look after any children you have who are under 18 
Give details about specific items you want to pass on 
Decide who you want to sort out your Will after your death 

Mirror Wills - Make a Will with someone. Mirror Wills Explained: 

In England and Wales, Mirror Wills, sometimes also called mirror image Wills or joint Wills, are commonly used by married and unmarried couples that have very similar wishes about what should be written into their Wills. Mirror Wills are two separate legal documents that are practically identical in almost every way, except for the name of the person and perhaps their individual funeral wishes. 
For £150 you could set out legally what your wishes are and potentially prevent your family or loved ones from suffering distress for months or even years if there could be confusion or complexities caused by not having a valid Will. If you die without a Will in place in England or Wales, this is called dying Intestate. The Rules of Intestacy would then apply meaning that the law will decide who inherits your estate, for example, who gets your property, car, financial assets, your possessions and even your pets. If you die with no Will and you have no living family members entitled under the Intestacy Rules then the Crown will get everything. 

Apply Now 

Get the process started. Fill in some key details and we'll call or arrange an appointment to complete everything for you. 
It's quick, simple and delivers peace of mind for you and your loved ones 
You need to confirm that you have the necessary capacity to make your Will If you suffer from memory loss or are unable to understand the questions you may not have enough capacity to make a Will. The test for testamentary capacity, i.e. whether you have the capacity to make a Will, is based in case law and governed by the Mental Capacity Act 2005. A person making a Will must: 
1) Understand the nature of making a Will it's effects; 
2) Understand the extent of the property of which they are disposing; 
3) Be able to understand and appreciate the claims to which they ought to give effect; 
4) Have no disorder of the mind that perverts their sense of right or prevents the exercise of their natural faculties in disposing of their property by Will. 
Want to know more? Contact us today 
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