• Clearly identify yourself and your beneficiaries in the will.

  • Be specific about what assets and property you are leaving to whom, and how you want them to be distributed.

  • Update your will as your circumstances change, such as after a marriage, divorce, or the birth of a child.

  • Consider consulting with a civil lawyer or property lawyer or a drafting lawyer to ensure that your will meets all legal requirements.


  • Don’t make your will unnecessarily complicated. Keep it simple and clear so that your intentions are easily understood.

  • Don’t forget to sign and date your will in the presence of witnesses, as required by law.

  • Don’t include provisions in your will that are illegal or unenforceable.

  • Don’t forget to consider the tax implications of your will and how it may impact your beneficiaries.

  • Don’t assume that everyone will be happy with your decisions. Be prepared for the possibility of disputes and challenges to your will.

  • Don’t forget to store your will in a safe place and let your loved ones know where to find it.

By following these do’s and don’ts, you can ensure that your will is well-drafted, legally valid, and reflects your wishes for the distribution of your assets and the care of your loved ones after your death.

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