Legally, you’re not obliged to act as an executor, even if named in a will. Here’s what to do if you wish to pass on the role.
Our final post today is Cai’s Story. His mum, Micaela, explains just how much Tŷ Hafan’s support meant to her as she faced the unimaginable loss of her son.
Today we share with you the amazing Eyegaze, a piece of assistive technology that helps children with limited mobility interact with the world.
Today we tell you about Tŷ Hafan’s amazing work with siblings – or ‘Super Sibs’ as they like to call them!
Today we tell you more about Tŷ Hafan Community Hubs, which bring support to families in their own communities across Wales.
Today we share the incredible story of a group of Tŷ Hafan mums who found friendship and achievement by taking on an awesome challenge.
Today we introduce you to James Meacham, who shares the story of his son Thomas, and how Tŷ Hafan was a lifeline he never thought he would need.
Each day this week, we’ll bring you a different story from Tŷ Hafan, highlighting the incredible work the Tŷ Hafan team does at the hospice in the Vale of Glamorgan and in communities across Wales.
What power does an executor of a will have? Being an executor involves several legal responsibilities that must be conducted to government guidance.
A case that has captured the attention of both legal professionals and the public is the Scarle v Scarle case, which shines a light on the complexities of blended families.
A campaign from Remember A Charity is advocating for the inclusion of a new term in dictionaries to acknowledge the growing trend of everyday people making generous contributions to charity through their wills.
In this blog, we answer: “Can an executor of a will be a beneficiary?” and other common questions about beneficiaries in wills. Read on to find out more.