AGENCY SERVICES AND REFERRALS
Refer to WMM Law
We understand the importance of making the right referral. Directors Kate Moss or Kimberley Martin, or any of our Senior Associates can be contacted at any time to discuss how we can assist, and to identify which of our lawyers may be the right choice. You can do that here.
We accept referrals from other professionals including Willwriters, insurance consultants, risk advisors, trustee companies and the Public Trustee, and their employed lawyers and trust officers, financial planners, accountants, tax consultants, insurance companies (in some jurisdictions), banks, building societies and other financial groups (in some jurisdictions), lawyers, barristers, notaries, valuers, real estate agents, commercial leasing managers, mediators and family dispute resolution advisors.
WMM Law has a number of lawyers with courtroom advocacy experience in the areas in which we practice.
You can find detailed information about the benefits of instructing WMM Law to appear in Court here.
WMM Law has lawyers who are experienced in representing clients at mediations, settlement conferences and other forms of primary and alternative dispute resolution on behalf of clients in the Supreme Court of Tasmania, and in the Family Court of Australia. We do so on behalf of our clients, or on instructions from other lawyers in Tasmania and other parts of Australia.
WMM Law can provide expert written advice in the areas in which we practice. We do so both for our clients, and for other lawyers for their clients.
You can find detailed information about the benefits of instructing WMM Law in relation to Briefs to Provide Expert Advice here.
When a Grant of Probate (or a Grant of Letters of Administration) is obtained in another Australian State or Territory, it is sometimes necessary to have that Grant “resealed” in Tasmania.
A Grant made overseas may also need to be resealed in Tasmania.
You can find detailed information about the benefits of instructing WMM Law to apply for Reseals of Probate or Administration here.
When a dispute arises after the death of a person about the validity of their Will, or about who is entitled to administer their estate, persons with an interest in the estate may often be well advised to file a “Probate Caveat” with the Supreme Court of Tasmania.
You can find detailed information about the benefits of instructing WMM Law in relation to Probate Caveats here.