>Each valid will should appoint an executor or a person designated to administer your estate after you die. More than one person can be named as executors. You can choose anyone to be your executor including your spouse, relative, friend or your Solicitor. You should first ask individuals if they are prepared to take on …Read More
How can I make sure my wishes are carried out?
>To be able to be put into effect and recognised by a court of law, the will-maker/testator must be mentally competent, and the will must be: 1. In writing (ie on paper), 2. Signed at the bottom by the testator (you), and 3. Witnessed by at least two people. The testator and the witnesses must …Read More
>Distributing of your property after your death and making some provisions are the primary objectives of a will. Here are some points that you need to put into mind when distributing your properties and assets: Make proper provisions for your spouse, children, or ex-nuptial children. The Family Provision Legislation declares that family members and dependants …Read More
> Anyone over 18 years of age who is of sound mind can and should make a Will. A Will must select at least one beneficiary to take the estate, and should also at least select one Executor who is responsible for the financial arrangements. The Executor can be one of the beneficiaries. A Will …Read More