Probate Administration – What to do When Someone Dies

Tina Price-Johnson is a Specialist Paralegal in Wills, Probate and Estate Administration, and she has some advice on Probate Admininstration and what to do when someone dies, in this follow up to her article on How to Write a Will.

The death of a loved one is always painful, and if you have to deal with their estate after they pass away, it can also be incredibly stressful.  Depending upon the relationship you had with them and whether or not they left a Will, administering their estate can be quite complicated. This information is valid at time of writing (April 2017) and deals with the situation in UK.

How to Write a Will – Advice for Parents

Making a Will

Tina Price-Johnson is a Specialist Paralegal in Wills, Probate and Estate Administration, and through her work she has come across distressing situations caused by a decedent having either an invalid will or no will at all.  This can cause major problems for the loved ones left to deal with the aftermath whilst grieving their loss. Based on her experiences, these are her recommedations how to write a will.

Parenting a Child with a Chronic Health Condition

Parenting brings many challenges, and one of the hardest to deal with is when your child is ill. When this illness is more than a tummy bug or a broken bone, then it gets even harder. Parenting a child with a chronic health condition brings a whole new list of challenges, and adjusting to the diagnosis can be tough for all of the family. Jump! Mag contributor Tina Price-Johnson grew up with a chronic health condition, and wrote an article for children, published today on our site for kids.

Life as a Child with a Chronic Condition

Here’s Tina’s advice for parents of a child with a chronic health condition.

I was 11 years old and in my first year at senior school when I had my first seizure. I was eventually diagnosed with epilepsy and throughout senior school was back and forth to the hospital to see specialists and determine the correct dose of medication. I was generally accompanied by my mum who had to take time off work, and it was my dad who saw my first fit and put into action his first aid training to give me the care I needed at the time. After that it was both parents or my teachers who provided this care.

I was totally freaked out and didn’t know what was happening or why and nor did my parents. In those days you simply did what the doctors told you and didn’t ask questions, and I wish I had asked. So here are my tips for parenting a child with a chronic condition, from the perspective of the child. I hope they are helpful to you: