Haven't Made A Will Yet?

A Last Will and Testament is a very Private & Personal matter.

We do NOT wish to know your intimate private details or wishes.

You DO NOT need a solicitor to make a legal valid will.


7We simply provide you with a legally binding Will Document with an example of how to draft a Will (make a will) and comprehensive guide notes to assist you.


You Make Your Own Will in the privacy of your own home, taking the appropriate time to make the correct decisions regarding what is closest and dearest to you.


You keep your Will with your private details in a safe place or give it to your executor/s for safe keeping.

What Does Your Will Pack Contain?


green-check4 page Legally Binding Will

green-checkExample of how to Draft a Will

green-checkComprehensive Guide Notes to assist you

green-checkEnvelope to Seal your Will

green-checkClear Plastic Wallet to keep your Will safe & clean

Why Not Get 2 Wills Or More?


bullet-dot-green If you make a mistake on your 1st Will - You have a 2nd Will


bullet-dot-green If you ever decide to change your Will - You have a second one


bullet-dot-green You may wish to give a Will to a loved one

Don’t Let More Time Pass... Buy Now!



You’ll be glad you have taken the step to put your wishes in place.

Suitable For Use In


green-checkNorthern Ireland

Icon_NotAvailable   Ireland

What happens if you have NOT made a valid will?

Debts & Expenses may be deducted prior to your estate/possessions being distributed.

Under current Irish Law, if you are survived by:

  • A spouse but no children or grandchildren: your spouse gets the entire estate.
  • A spouse and children: your spouse gets two-thirds of your estate and the remaining one-third is divided equally among your children. If one of your children has died, that share goes to his/her children.
  • Children, but no spouse: your estate is divided equally among your children or their children.
  • Parents, but no spouse or children: your estate is divided equally between your parents or given entirely to one parent if only one survives.
  • Brothers and sisters only: your estate is shared equally among them, with the children of a deceased brother or sister taking his or her share.
  • Nieces and nephews only: your estate is divided equally among those surviving.
  • Other relatives only: your estate is divided equally between the nearest equal relationship.
  • No relatives: your estate goes to the state.