Our Wills, Probate and Trusts department is able to provide comprehensive advice to the private client with a knowledgeable and personal approach. The team, based in all three of our offices, can help with succession and tax planning and making sure that you preserve your assets by minimising any taxes payable.
The importance of making a Will cannot be underestimated, it is your opportunity to outline how your estate should be handled on your death. Our advisors have many years’ experience and are able to provide guidance in this complicated field. We also have specialist solicitors who can advise on inheritance and Will disputes.
You will find our Will Questionnaire linked at the bottom this page. If you would like to put in place a new Will please complete the questionnaire and return it to one of our offices and a member of staff will contact you to progress the drafting of your Will.
We believe in transparent pricing for our services and expertise, and as such you are welcome to view our indicative costs for private clients.
Thomas Flavells & Sons offers professional advice on:
Matthew HealeyDirector & Solicitor, Notary Public Hinckley Office 01455 610747
Leanne HowlettSolicitor Leamington Spa Office 01926 400005
Amy WillisTrainee Solicitor Hinckley Office 01455 610747
Sarah BaileyLegal Assistant Hinckley Office 01455 610747
Paul LawrencePrivate Client Advisor Stoney Stanton Office 01455 290203
Judith WheelerDirector & Solicitor Leamington Spa Office 01926 887700
Sue HarrisonDirector & Solicitor Hinckley Office 01455 610747
The Inheritance (Provision for Family and Dependants) Act 1975 (“the 1975 Act”) allows certain applicants to recover money from the Estate of a deceased person if they have been unfairly excluded. Noel's latest article explains the impact past conduct could have on a 1975 Act claim.
As part of Dying Matters awareness week we want to make it easier for you to protect your loved ones. Many people put off having a will drafted for various reasons. People will often comment on how life simply gets in the way and there is also a common misconception...
A frequently traveled route to challenge the validity of a Will is to allege the testator did not know or approve its contents. But what does this mean?