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    Testator details

    A testator is the person who makes a will. Enter the testator's full legal name and home address.

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    2nd Testator's details (for Mirror will)

    Enter the testator's full legal name and home address.

    Testators Information (cont)

    Testators Information (cont)

    The testator must appoint executors of this will. Enter the executor's full name and home address.

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    Will Options

    A guardian is only needed when there is no surviving parent with parental responsibility. The testator must check with their proposed guardian that they are happy to take on the role.

    Will Options

    Choose this option if the testator wants to make gifts of money to friends and relatives (beneficiaries). The testator can make as many gifts as they like.

    Will Options

    Choose this option if the testator wants to make gifts of their personal possessions to friends and relatives. They can make as many gifts as they like.

    The testator may leave as many individual gifts as they would like. Enter the name and address of each beneficiary. Describe the object(s) that the testator wants to leave. For example, "my book collection" etc.

    Details of the beneficiary and the gift(s)

    Will Options

    Choose one option.

    Details of the beneficiary the testator is leaving the residue of the estate to

    Will Options

    Burial wishes

    Will Options

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    Congratulations we have all the information to proceed with the Will

    Please can you now fill out the Power Of Attorney form below to complete this Document.

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    Life-sustaining treatment

    This is an important part of your LPA. If you are also choosing Health and Welfare LPA this must be completed! You must choose whether the attorneys can give or refuse consent to life-sustaining treatment on donors behalf. Life-sustaining treatment means care, surgery, medicine or other help from doctors that’s needed to donor alive, for example: • a serious operation, such as a heart bypass or organ transplant • cancer treatment • artificial nutrition or hydration (food or water given other than by mouth) Whether some treatments are life-sustaining depends on the situation. If donor had pneumonia, a simple course of antibiotics could be life-sustaining. Decisions about life-sustaining treatment can be needed in unexpected circumstances, such as a routine operation that didn’t go as planned.

    Donor Details

    What is a donor? The donor is the person who gives authority to someone else (an attorney) to make decisions on their behalf.

    Attorney Details

    What is an Attorney? An Attorney is someone chosen to make decisions on behalf of the donor, when and if the donor is no longer able to make decisions for themselves. (An Attorney is usually a husband, wife, child or close family member and sometimes a good friend). You can appoint up to 4 Attorneys.

    Do I need a Replacement Attorney? A Replacement Attorney is someone chosen to replace the Attorney(s) if that Attorney(s) is no longer able to act on behalf of the donor. Where there is only one Attorney chosen to act, it is advisable to appoint a Replacement Attorney(s).

    First Attorney Details

    Second Attorney Details

    Third Attorney Details

    Fourth Attorney Details

    Replacement Attorney Details

    How should your attorneys make decisions?

    You need to choose whether the attorneys can make decisions on their own or must agree some or all decisions unanimously.

    Certificate Provider Details

    What is a Certificate Provider? An independent person at least 18 years of age (eg a friend to the donor, neighbour, work colleague or you may prefer your GP). This is someone who knows the donor personally and has done so for a minimum period of two years. They will sign the legal document to confirm that the donor understands what they are signing, who they are appointing to act on their behalf. If you are unsure who the certificate provider will be, their details can be added manually, by you, when you receive the legal documents.

    Notified Persons Details

    Do I need a Notified Person? This is now optional and most people do not choose a Notified person since the law changed in July 2015. A notified person is someone who is subsequently advised when registration takes place.

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