I’m afraid that we are specifically not allowed to take instructions from here.
If the site were to be a source of potential clients, we would no longer be independent because we would have an interest in pursuing litigation. With no interest in pursuing litigation, we can be really objective with our view is to whether something has a good chance or a limited chance of success.
In any event, for logistical reasons you would be better using a local solicitor .
You can search the Law Society website www.lawsociety.org.uk by postcode and specialism.
If a person dies without having written a will, then they are said to be intestate. There are statutory rules as to who inherits.
With no spouse and no children and no siblings it would go to Anne’s uncles and nieces.
This will give you a flow of who gets what: https://www.gov.uk/inherits-someone-dies-without-will
However if she had 2 siblings and the siblings had passed away but themselves had children, the children would get the share which their deceased parent would have got.
So if for example she had 2 siblings and one passed away with no children and the other one passed away leaving 2 children than those two children would inherit the whole estate divided equally.
Children of a beneficiary who has predeceased will get the parents share.
I am glad to help.
Hopefully, I have answered your query in a way that is simple and easy to understand.
I would be more than happy to clarify anything else for you. In the meantime, thank you once again for using our services.
I am happy to answer any specific points arising from this.
Please be aware that my answer is based strictly upon the information you have given me.
If you still need any points clarifying, I will be happy to reply because the thread does not close. In fact, it remains open indefinitely.
I am always happy to answer any further questions you have on any new thread in which case, please start your question with, “ For FES only”.
That only applies to new threads, not this one. You have me exclusively on this one.