Yes you can contest a probate estate from an heir and many people do. Probate involves a lot of family feuds.
Legally you have six months from the date of grant of representation (probate) to contest a Will in England.
A will is does not necessarily have to be subject to go through probate. If the will states what is to be done with everything in detail and no one has the nerve to contest the will then probate shouldn't be needed.
If you have standing, you can contest the will. Since you are a child of the deceased, you have standing. Consult a probate attorney in your state for specifics and what is required.
Yes, children can contest a will. As a natural heir, they have standing to contest the document. This would be a real good time to consult an attorney that specializes in probate.
Yes, you can bring a civil action regarding a probate issue. This is often done to contest a will or hold an executor accountable.
In North Carolina, there is an official hollerin' contest at Spivey's Corners.
You can contest the will if there is one. You will need to consult a probate attorney for your options in your jurisdiction.
Yes, there is a time limit which varies from state to state.
If you wish to contest a will by making a claim under the Inheritance (Provision for Family and Dependents) Act 1975, by arguing that inadequate provision has been made for you in the will, this claim must be brought within 6 months of probate being granted. Alternatively, should you wish to contest a will on the grounds that you believe the will to be invalid you can contest at any time - however, the later you leave it the more likely it is that the assets will have been distributed making claiming anything back more difficult. In fact, most solicitors would advise that it would not be possible to contest a will after 6 months from the grant of probate.
It is one who specializes in handling various probate matters such as administration of estates, drafting wills, obtaining guardianships and handling will contest litigation among other similar matters.