We are delighted to announce that we have now moved to our new permanent office in Odiham. Our new address is Suite 2, First Floor, Fountains Mall, Odiham,
The Covid pandemic has led to a surge in the number of employees bringing claims to the Employment Tribunal, according to research carried out by Citizens Advice. It says that if claims continue to increase
Whenever possible, please use email to contact us. We are classified as Key Workers and as such have been open for business throughout COVID-19. Following government guidance all visits to our offices must be by prior booked appointment only.
We have a vacancy for a Conveyancer 2 year PQE+ to work in our Basingstoke office in Cross Street. We are seeking a Conveyancing Solicitor, Legal Executive or Licenced Conveyancer to join our Team.
Protection for people who rent their homes is being extended while the Covid restrictions continue to affect people’s livelihoods. The measures include a ban on evictions until 11 January 2021
In response to a recent enquiry from a client, Tessa Shellens sets out below the current position regarding organ donation in England and Wales. “In terms of donation of an organ at death, the current law was clarified by the Human Tissue Act 2004 (albeit it has been recently amended in Wales under the devolved powers).
The High Court has settled a dispute between two brothers and their sister over their father’s will. The claim concerned the estate of a Mr Evans who died in 2019. He was survived by his wife, who suffered from motor neurone disease.
The number of families having to pay inheritance tax (IHT) has fallen for the first time since 2009, according to the latest figures. Inheritance tax is set at 40% and becomes payable once the tax-free threshold of £325,000 has been passed. There is no tax liability
The High Court has settled a dispute between a father and son over whether money was ‘loaned or gifted’ to buy a home. The father had been a successful builder and property developer who owned numerous residential properties. He and his son had been directors of a building company which owned a commercial property; the son also owned several other properties transferred to him by the father at an undervalue.
The High Court has corrected a clerical error in a man’s will that would have given his nephews and nieces an unintended windfall.