It seems to be that the trust set up in 2002 was an interest in possession trust with you, your sister and your mother as the beneficiaries. Since your mother was the settlor of the trust and the life tenant, the gift of her home into the trust was " a gift with reservation of benefit". This means that the seven year gift rule does not apply and on her passing in July 2013 the value of the property at that time should have been included in her estate for Inheritance Tax purposes. There may have been a lifetime Inheritance Tax charge at the time of the transfer of the property into the trust. See the notes under "Creation of a trust" here, under the heading "1 IHT" here and some HMRC notes here and here.
Take a look here for information on CGT and trusts. If you look under the heading "Situations when Capital Gains Tax may be due" it says that CGT may be due where a beneficiary becomes absolutely entitled to the assets in the trust if, in your case, the trust came to an end when your mother passed away. In that case, the cost of the property for CGT purposes was £90,000, the value in 2002 when it put into the trust, notwithstanding the fact that it remained as part of your mother's estate for Inheritance Tax purposes.
As the interest in possession trust was set up before March 2006, on the death of the life tenant, the CGT cost of the property becomes the value of the property at that time (July 2013) so only any increase in value between July 2013 and the actual disposal value is taxable with the first £5,450 being exempt for 2013/14. Take a look under the heading "2 CGT" on page 2 here. The net gain will be subjected to CGT at 28%.
You need to determine what the trust document says about the fate of the trust following your mother's death as that will determine the CGT "cost" of the property held by the trust. I would have thought the interest in possession rules apply and the cost is uplifted to the value in July 2013.
I hope this helps but let me know if you have any further questions.