Legal Me
A stress free way of arranging legal documents

With the client at the forefront of our journey, we aim to provide a modern and stress free way of arranging these legal documents for you.

Lasting Powers of Attorney and Wills at Affordable Costs

Lasting Power of Attorney

Lasting Powers of Attorney were created in English Law under the Mental Capacity Act 2005, and came into effect on 1 October 2007. The Lasting Powers of Attorney replaced the former Enduring Powers of Attorney which were narrower in scope. Their purpose is to meet the needs of those who can see a time when they will not be able to, in the words of the Act ‘will lack capacity to’, look after their own personal, financial or business affairs. The Lasting Powers of Attorney allows them to make appropriate arrangements for family members or trusted friends to be authorised to make decisions on their behalf. The Lasting Powers of Attorney are created and registered with the Office of the Public Guardian, an executive agency of the Ministry of Justice of the United Kingdom.

A Lasting Power of Attorney allows you to give someone you trust the legal power to make decisions on your behalf, in case you later become unable to make decisions for yourself.
The person who makes the Lasting Powers of Attorney is known as the ‘Donor’ and the person given the power to make decisions is known as the ‘Attorney’.
There are two different types of Lasting Powers of Attorney:

  • Lasting Powers of Attorney for Property and Financial Affairs covers decisions about money and property.
  • Lasting Powers of Attorney for Health and Welfare covers decisions about health and personal welfare.

Lasting Power of Attorney

£ 450
  • Decisions regarding money
  • Decisions regarding property

Lasting Power of Attorney

£ 450
  • Decisions regarding health
  • Decisions regarding a persons welfare

Both Services Combined

£ 650
  • Decisions regarding money & property
  • Decisions regarding health & welfare

Will and Testament

A Will or Testament is a legal document by which a person, the Testator, expresses their wishes as to how their property is to be distributed at death, and names one or more persons, the Executor(s), to manage the estate until its final distribution. We offer free initial advice and guidance on Will writing to help you understand the process. We will discuss your wishes and your requirements when you contact us.
Email us on [email protected] to arrange a phone call to discuss your needs.

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