With over 25 years of experience, we have established ourselves as experts in arranging Spanish Wills for our valued clients.
We offer a comprehensive Will service that covers all expenses involved, ensuring transparency and convenience for our clients. The total cost, which includes our professional fees, Notary costs, and applicable VAT, amounts to 380,00 Euros. This all-inclusive pricing structure allows you to have a clear understanding of the expenses associated with creating your Will, eliminating any potential surprises or hidden fees.
Should a couple wish to do their Wills together, each partner has to do their own. The total cost for both partners, assuming they attend the Notary’s office simultaneously, is 580,00 Euros
Please note that the amounts quoted are your final costs all inclusive: our fees for legal advice, drafting of the wills and acting as your interpreter at the Notary plus Notary Fees plus IVA). No hidden costs.
The Will is prepared in a bilingual format (Spanish and English). The original will remain at the Notary and a copy is sent by the Notary to the Central Registry of Wills in Madrid. We will provide you with both hard and electronic copies, and if you wish we will keep a copy in our files.
If you would like us to arrange your Spanish Will, please spend a few moments filling out this FORM providing us with some personal details and stating to whom you want to leave your assets in Spain. We will then prepare a draft of the Will, and once you have approved it, we will arrange an appointment with the Notary, where you will sign your Will, with us acting as translators.
Should you have any queries about how to do your Spanish will, or should you need help filling in the form, please send an email to email@example.com
IMPORTANT: The new Succession Regulation (EU) 650/12 of the European Parliament entered into force in Spain on the 17th August 2015, affecting foreign owners of properties in Spain who are (or will be) resident in this country, and in some way it might also affect those who may be considered resident by forced heirs. Please read this for more details: