Distribution of Deceased Estate

In the event of the death of a patriarch or matriarch of the family, there is likely to be a will of the deceased, which he or she has left behind, specifying the terms and conditions of estate distribution (if any) amongst the other family members (if any.)

In this scenario, the common and legislative law authorities step in, to supervise the distribution of the deceased state. Will and estate lawyers of the deceased are present to ensure that the proceedings are carried out according to law.

However if the deceased died in an accident, you should consult Personal Injury Lawyers Brisbane to verify, in case someone else is involved, who caused the accident and if there are benefits that will be acquired which will be added to the deceased estate.

There are a number of factors which come into play, once the proceedings commence.

If There is No Will

The real problem begins if and when the dead person has not left behind a will at all. In such a scenario the estate will be distributed as per the laws established. By rule, the members who come another the deceased immediate family shall be the first amongst whom the estate will be divided. The order of distribution stands as: Spouses, children, grandparents, brothers and sisters. See http://www.dwfoxtucker.com.au/.

The aforementioned hierarchy has been specified by the law, keeping in mind the society norms, which generally stipulate that the deceased real estate property should first go to person(s) the deceased would have like to support first.

No Immediate Family

It is not rare and there have in fact been situations faced by will and attorney lawyers, that their client has no immediate family. In such a scenario, the distribution of the property is likely to take place amongst the distant relatives which could include cousins, uncles, aunties , nieces and nephews.