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ESTATE PLANNING

Family Trust and Wills

We can help you protect what matters to you the most, and help you achieve peace of mind about the future.  We can assist you in structuring and managing private wealth assets, as well as developing effective inheritance and legacy planning strategies.

Working closely with accounting and tax advisers, we can provide seamless advice to safeguard your assets for your loved ones in the years to come.

Our Services

 

  • Comprehensive Planning
  • Family Trusts
  • Wills
  • Powers of Attorney

Legal Guides

Introductory Guide to Family Trusts

This eBook will help you understand the fundamental concepts underlying family trusts, and teach you how to use this legal structure to protect those who matter to you the most.

Download the eBook

Recent Blog Posts

The risks of buying “off the plan” properties

The risks of buying “off the plan” properties

Buying properties “off the plans” have become increasingly popular over the years. When you buy a property “off the plans,” this means you purchase the property before it is completed. Purchasers usually have to wait at least 1 year before construction is completed. Although there are some perceived benefits to buying “off the plan,” such as paying a lower purchase price and living in a brand new home, there are also many risks.

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How to apply for a Court order to prevent certain actions?

How to apply for a Court order to prevent certain actions?

Do you want to urgently stop someone from doing something that is detrimental to your legal rights? If so, then you need to apply for an interim injunction at a New Zealand Court. An interim injunction is a temporary order made by the Court to restrain a person from doing something.

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How to lodge a caveat over a property

How to lodge a caveat over a property

If a defendant owns land, there is a risk that the defendant can sell their land and dissipate the sale proceeds before the final Court trial can take place.

In order to prevent this from happening, the plaintiff can lodge a “caveat” over the title of the defendant’s land.

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