Will Guide

At last! The perfect guide to help you understand your Will and what you can do to protect and update your Will.
Our guide covers various sections to give you the understanding and certainty you need. 
Our guide will cover the following:
What is a Will
Benefits of a Will

Memorandum of wishes
Will review service

6 reasons you should have a Will


A will is the only way to make sure your savings and possessions go to the people and causes that you care about.

Avoiding disputes

Disputes over wills can cause arguments among family members and you may need to have a professional resolve them.

Your loved ones

Although it’s hard for loved ones to talk about death, talking about your will can save everyone a lot of worry.

Saving Inheritance Tax

With a carefully-planned will, you can also cut the Inheritance Tax bill on your estate after your death.

Protecting assets

​A will can ensure that assets are kept within the family and are passed on down the generations.

Your funeral

Your will can be a way to let people know whether you would prefer to be buried or cremated, and the type of funeral service you want.

Download our Will Guide

Our Free Step-by-Step  Will Guide will take you through the entire Will process.

Speak to a professional on 0800 1223 170 or arrange a free Call Back

6 facts about Wills

Over 70% of the population do not have a valid Will

The oldest Will was found in the wall of tombs as long as 2600BC

The shortest Wills that are known are as brief as “all for mother” or “all for son”

Only 3 out of 10 people have a Will in the UK

The longest Will was 95,940 words and in 4 volumes

The treasury gained £53 million in 2015 from people who died in testate - the year before it was £76 million

Avoid the following from happening

  • Your estate going to the wrong people.
  • Your spouse or Civil Partner may not inherit all of your estate.
  • Your Common Law partner will not receive anything.
  • Children under 18 would be taken in to care whilst the court appoints Guardians.
  • Lengthy delays from your beneficiaries and potential fallout.
  • Your estate may go to the Crown if no relatives can be found.
  • The Courts may appointment executors that you may not have wanted to be.

Do you have a question?