In order to exercise the testator’s wishes expressed in a will, one or more of the successors (inheritors) must apply to the Family Court or Rabbinical Court to receive a probate. Lacking an objection, the probate process is simple and actual receipt of the probate depends on the Registrar of Inheritance’s workload. There are two typical types of objections to a probate. One, objection raised by the state; the other, objection to the probate by a person objecting to the provisions of the will.
We are here to help you, as an inheritor who wishes to execute the will or an objecting party, to handle all possible issues in case of testate or intestate inheritance, to ensure you exercise all rights granted to you. We won’t hesitate to fight to prove your arguments in any court and maximize your odds of winning the legal proceeding.
The most common inheritance and will issues are:
Every dispute brought to the courts entails many years of litigation, which naturally tend to be emotionally complex and highly expensive. Although we’re not afraid of a legal process no matter how complicated, and will present your most convincing arguments to the court, we’ll do everything possible to avoid such a process and consider it the last resort. We won’t turn to the court before making every effort to have the parties negotiate and find alternative solutions.
We’re here to support you in the entanglement of possible family conflict proceedings, inside and outside the court, to listen to your wishes with full understanding of the complexity of circumstances, and to provide legal advice on the options available to you at any given time.