Inheritance Disputes

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Inheritance Disputes

The loss of a parent or other close relative is often a difficult time for families. In addition to dealing with grief and loss, people are sometimes unhappy with the way things are being handled.

It is not uncommon for family members to fall out and lose contact during this period, sometimes permanently.

Mediation allows family members to discuss these issues in a constructive way, focusing on avoiding family disputes and finding practical solutions.

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Mediation FAQ's


Answer

Only Family Mediation Council Accredited mediators (FMCA) can conduct MIAMs.

Answer

Family mediators are there to help you to reach decisions about things that are important for you and your family. They can help you to find a way to plan for the future and to agree what will work best for you without having to go to court. That can save you time, money and stress.

Mediation provides you with the space and time to think about what is most important for your children and for the whole family. You can work out how arrangements for your children will work best and think about what is going to be important for your children as they grow up.

Regardless of whether you are a parent or not, mediation can help you deal with your money, the options you may have about where you will live, and planning your future finances.

Answer

If everyone agrees to try mediation then an appointment is made for your first mediation session.

If you decide not to continue into mediation or it’s not suitable in your circumstances then the mediator will have to sign the relevant court form to show you have considered mediation. This means you can take your case to court, if that’s what you decide to do next.


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