Solicitors | About us | Contact us
Free short guide to wills and probate

Free guide to wills and probate law

Get the free guide to wills and probate law from Bishopsgate Law solicitors.

Wills and probate law guide

The free guide from Bishopsgate Law covers:

  • Why you should make a will.
  • What are the intestacy rules?
  • Jointly owned property.
  • Children.
  • Marriage and divorce.
  • Care costs.
  • Inheritance tax planning.
  • Family home allowance (residence nil rate band).
  • Funeral wishes.
  • Problems in your family and disinheritances.
  • How to make a will.
  • What happens after someone dies.
  • Administration of the estate where there is no will.
  • Probate of the estate where there is a will.
  • Challenges to a will.
  • Protecting your assets.

Download the free guide to wills and probate

A short guide to wills and probate (pdf)

(Click the link above to open the pdf file in a browser window, or right-click the link and select “save target as” or “save link as” to download the pdf file.)

Wills and probate law - how we can help you

We can act for you in making a will, advise you about estate planning and inheritance tax liabilities, trusts, probate, obtaining lasting power of attorney, and bringing or defending an inheritance claim.

Find out more about how we can help with wills and probate law.

Contact us to discuss your requirements

Our wills and probate department is based at our Hertfordshire office.

How to contact us by telephone or e-mail, office addresses and maps.

Important information: All advice and explanation of the law in the free law guides is intended for information purposes only, and is not a substitute for taking formal specific legal advice from a practising solicitor or barrister. While every care has been taken to ensure the accuracy of the contents of the free law guides and the opinions in them, no responsibility for loss occasioned to any person or company acting or refraining from action as a result of any statement in the free law guides or otherwise caused by relying upon the contents of the free law guides is accepted by the author or publishers.