Planning for the future.
If you do not have a Will in place, you have no say over what happens to your assets when you pass away, and this can cause many difficulties for your loved ones and dependents.
It is particularly important to have a Will in place if you own your own property, are married, have entered into a Civil Partnership, have a long term partner, have dependents or wish someone to benefit from your assets who is not a close member of your family. By making a Will, you can stipulate how you would like your assets to be distributed in the event of your death – giving you and your family protection and peace of mind.
There is a general misconception that if you are Married or have entered into a Civil Partnership that your spouse of civil partner will automatically inherit everything you own upon your death. This is not the case. On the contrary, the law sets out who gets what in the Law of Intestacy. These laws may not represent your wishes, which is why it is important that you consider setting up a Will to ensure that your wishes are followed. Furthermore, the law makes no provision for a partner if you are not married or in a civil partnership – even if you have lived together your entire lives.
Contact us today to speak with an adviser.
The Financial Conduct Authority do not regulate will writing services
We are not authorised to provide will writing advice. This will be passed to a suitably qualified 3rd party
Call us on 0800 024 6180 or send us an email at email@example.com
3 Counties Mortgage Services Limited is an appointed representative of The Right Mortgage Limited, which is authorised and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority. 3 Counties Mortgage Services limited is registered in England No 04634675, registered address 46-48 Rothesay Road, Luton, Bedfordshire LU1 1QZ
The guidance and/or advice contained within this website is subject to the UK regulatory regime and is therefore targeted at consumers based in the UK.
Think carefully about securing other debts against your home. Your home may be repossessed if you do not keep up repayments on a mortgage or other debt secured on it.