In previous blogs we have covered what a Disabled Person’s Trust is, how it can be used to benefit a disabled person and the advantages and disadvantages of this type of trust. A Disabled Person’s Trust (which some people may refer to as a ‘disabilities trust’) to recap, can only be set up for people
Last month we covered “Trusts for Disabled People Explained?” and explored when a Disabled Person’s Trust is the right Trust to consider. In this article we are going to look at a Discretionary Trust in more detail. As a parent you continue to provide love, guidance and support throughout your child’s life to the day
Putting in place a Disabled Person’s Trust, which some people may refer to as a disability trust, can be confusing for a lot of people. Parents are often concerned about putting the right plans in place and whether using these special trusts for disabled beneficiaries is relevant for them, this article will answer your questions.
By Katherine Miller When setting up a Trust one of the biggest considerations is who the Trustees will be. It’s very important to select the right people and we have given some helpful advice in our previous blog post on what you need to consider in this process. As a Trust can last for up
Question: I know I need to set up a Trust for my daughter who has a learning disability, I’ve heard about both a Discretionary Trust and a Disabled Person’s Trust, but which one do I need? Answer: As you probably know, a Trust is the best way of financially providing for a disabled or vulnerable