How to Contest a Will
Most will disputes are settled through mediation and do not go to court. Mediation is a voluntary form of negotiation, which allows two parties to come to an agreement on how to solve the dispute settlement themselves without involving the courts. Mediation can go some way to minimising the impact on relationships between family members, which may have been damaged during the disagreement.
However, there are times when meditation does not work and formal court proceedings are issued in order to contest a will. Contesting a will has both emotional and economic implications so it’s important to find an expert solicitor who is sensitive to your needs. At Burt Brill & Cardens we are experienced in dealing with a whole range of contested will cases and resolving them through mediation or in court.
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Contested Probate Solicitors, Burt Brill & Cardens
Contesting a Will: your free guide
Contentious Probate is becoming an increasing issue in the UK. Dealing with issues around who is entitled to what in a Will requires a sensitive approach which looks at a wide range of factors, from family disputes to difficulties regarding mental capacity and undue influence.
Our Contesting a Will Guide covers our 5 key tips to solving issues around contentious probate, and is completely free of charge for you to download.