Drafting Will

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What is a will?

A will is a legal document which helps in deciding how your movable and immovable property would be shared after your death. A person can make as many wills however the last will of the deceased person shall be valid. As per Section 2(h) of the Indian Sucession Act, 1925 a will means the legal declaration of the intention of a testator with respect to his property which he desires to be carried into effect after his death.

Why will?

  • To reduce the chance of your estate being contested
  • Legally secure property for descendants
  • To specify what each child will inherit in case of more than one child
  • Have children from different marriages

What should a will contain?

  • Name and address of the person who is making the will
  • Declaration that you are revoking your previous wills
  • List of your properties and name of the beneficiaries you want to leave the property
  • Date and Signature
  • Signature of two witnesses

Who can make a will?

Every person of sound mind not being a minor may dispose of his property by will. No person can make a will while he is in such a state of mind, whether arising from intoxication or from illness or from any other cause that he does not know what he is doing.

Privileged wills

Any soldier being employed in an expedition or engaged in actual warfare, or an airman so employed or engaged, or any mariner being at sea, may, if he has completed the age of eighteen years, dispose of his property by a will made in writing or may be made by word of mouth.

Unprivileged wills

Every person who is not entitled to execute a privileged will can execute unprivileged will as per the below mentioned rules:

(a) The testator shall sign or shall affix his mark to the will, or it shall be signed by some other person in his presence and by his direction.

(b) The signature or mark of the testator, or the signature of the person signing for him, shall be so placed that it shall appear that it was intended thereby to give effect to the writing as a will.

(c) The will shall be attested by two or more witnesses, each of whom has seen the testator sign or affix his mark to the will or has seen some other person sign the will, in the presence and by the direction of the testator, or has received from the testator a personal acknowledgment of his signature or mark, or of the signature of such other person; and each of the witnesses shall sign the will in the presence of the testator, but it shall not be necessary that more than one witness be present at the same time, and no particular form of attestation shall be necessary.

Affordable Packages



Includes drafting of comprehensive will which shall include details of all assets.


Affordable Packages


₹ 5,000


Includes drafting of comprehensive will which shall include details of all assets.

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