TWP - How difficult is it to do probate yourself

Should your clients apply for probate themselves?

Many choose to instruct a professional to apply for probate on their behalf, as it can be a complicated process that involves a lot of paperwork and legal knowledge. However, your clients may wish to obtain a Grant of Probate themselves: it’s important that they are aware of the process and time involved with applying.

Kings Court Trust’s latest blog provides an overview of the probate process and whether your clients should undertake it themselves. The blog answers:

  • When is probate necessary?
  • At what stage do you apply for probate?
  • Can probate be rejected?
  • How much will a professional charge for probate?
  • What happens after probate?
  • And more

Click here to read the blog and share it with your clients.

Kings Court Trust is an award-winning estate administration provider that takes care of the practicalities after death. Their full suite of estate administration solutions is designed to support all families and adds value to your business by providing free, practical advice on the next steps following a bereavement. There are many benefits to partnering with Kings Court Trust, including:

  • An additional revenue stream – you will receive a fee share for referrals that result in business
  • An enhanced service proposition – you are in the best position to offer your clients support and care during a difficult time
  • Work referred back to you – they will refer beneficiaries back to you to help expand your client base
  • Secure document storage – they can store important client documents in their secure facility, including Wills, LPAs, and Deeds

If you have any questions about probate, estate administration, or how you can work in partnership with Kings Court Trust, call them on 0333 207 5470 or email partners@kctrust.co.uk.

This article was submitted to be published by Kings Court Trust as part of their advertising agreement with Today’s Wills and Probate. The views expressed in this article are those of the submitter and not those of Today’s Wills and Probate.

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