Wills, Probate and Power of Attorney
Why choose Rose Law Solicitors?
Sometimes a simple will is all that is needed. One that outlines your wishes.
Sometimes a more complex will is required because your circumstances are more complex.
We have the expertise to create the will that best suits your needs and requirements.
These can be ideal for many circumstances.
Do you want to put some financial security in place for a loved one?
Do you want to protect all you have from getting into the wrong hands?
Rose Law Solicitors can help you do this.
This can be an extremely difficult time. Dealing with grief and someone’s estate is time consuming and emotionally draining.
There are many considerations. Money, property, inheritance tax, debts, other assets and distributing the estate to the beneficiaries.
Our compassion, understanding and expertise allows us to be able to guide you through the administration of your loved one’s estate.
If you are an executor of the will or a relative has died without a will then we can assist and guide you through the process.
Grant of Probate £625 + Court Fee of £156.50
Letters of Administration £625 + Court Fee of £156.50
Admin of non-taxable simple estate (2/3 beneficiaries & non-taxable) £1,900+ Court Fee of £156.50
Admin of taxable complex estate (Additional beneficiaries/share portfolios) £3500-£5,500 + Court Fee of £156.50
*Fees Subject to change, for the latest fees please contact us
Power of Attorney
Sometimes difficult decisions are necessary in order to protect what you have and make sure it is dealt with by someone who you know will look after you and your assets.
A Power of Attorney is a legal document that gives another person legal authority to act on your behalf should the need ever arise.
It is split into 2 types:
• Health and Welfare
This allows one or more persons to make decisions about your living arrangements or medical care.
• Property and financial affairs
This covers your property and finances and allows decision to be made about them.
You can choose one type of power of attorney or both.
They take affect when you are unable to make these decisions. These cover events that may never happen but if they do and no Power of Attorney has been made, then an application to the Court of Protection has to be made to appoint someone to act on your behalf.
If you feel you would like to discuss anything about this, then please contact us.