Will & Estate
Estate Lawyers Sydney
As experienced estate lawyers, we understand the strain of trying to navigate wills and probate. Our role is to understand the full extent of the estate and work with you to achieve a positive outcome for the future.
Using a personal and collaborative approach to your legal needs, our expert team of will and estate lawyers, probate lawyers and specialists work hard to resolve:
- Estate Litigation
- Wills, Powers of Attorney and Appointing an Enduring Guardian
- Contesting a Will and Family Provision Claims
- Mediations and Deeds of Family Arrangement
to Estate Law Matters
Michael Conley Lawyers support our clients with a diverse team of will and estate lawyers, who prioritise the needs of your family first.
Our team includes barristers, partners, senior associates, paralegals, administrative staff, forensic accountants, counsellors, trained mediators and arbitrators. Together, our team takes a holistic approach to every case and strives to achieve a sensible and cost-efficient resolution. Our goal is to understand the needs of your family and estate in the long-term, create positive outcomes and attempt to resolve issues before they need to be taken to court to minimise the financial and emotional cost to families.
We understand how important communication and a prompt response is when dealing with sensitive matters, which is why our team prioritises communication to ensure you know what is involved at each step. You’re able to start proceedings with confidence and always know what’s happening with your case. We always reply to your calls and emails, and we’ll never ask you to call back later.
ESTATE LAW SERVICES:
Want to know how our estate law services can help you?
Book a FREE 15-minute call to discuss your needs and to arrange a meeting with one of our experienced estate lawyers.
ESTATE LAW FAQS
Deceased estates are the remaining properties, possessions and collective wealth of individuals after death. Deceased estates are usually managed and dispersed to the beneficiaries using a document such as a will or a document intended to be a will. If no valid will is available, then a deceased estate can be administered and distributed under the Succession Act (2006).