Probate Valuation Services Croydon Surrey

Probate Valuation of house contents or property by RICS Valuers: As one of the leading London probate valuation companies, Jeffrey Avery and Associates can provide fully comprehensive house contents valuation for probate and property valuation for probate in Croydon, Surrey, and all surrounding areas. Our house contents valuations and property valuations for probate are carried out by qualified RICS valuers, thereby eliminating the risk of investigation by HMRC. With the recent appearance of many companies carrying out valuations by unqualified staff, it is essential for executors to verify that the valuation is carried out by a RICS qualified valuer so as to avoid any risk of penalites being incurred for an inaccurate valuation. Established for over 25 years, we have become one of the most recommended firms of probate valuers in the Croydon area.

Probate Valuation Croydon Surrey: If you are an executor or administrator, and require a comprehensive and accurate probate valuation report, which is normally required by HMRC before probate can be granted, so that Inheritance Tax can be calculated, Jeffrey Avery and Associates can assist. We provide our service to members of the public, solicitors, and other legal professionals in all parts of Croydon.

Our probate valuation reports are prepared strictly in accordance with S.160 of the Inheritance Tax Act (1984), and will help to ensure that there are no delays in the granting of probate. If you require a probate valuation in Croydon, contact Jeffrey Avery for further advice. To fully understand how our probate services work, see our Probate Valuation Guide, and our Executors Information Page.

As professional probate valuers, we always ensure that that the use of our probate valuation services will result in accurate, timely and comprehensive probate evaluation reports.

For more information contact Jeffrey Avery on 0800 567 7769.

I was advised by my solicitor that, to avoid an IHT investigation, I should contact a qualified RICS valuer, to carry out a probate valuation of all the contents of my late father's property, but had no idea where to start. I called Jeffrey Avery and Associates and they arranged for a valuer to visit the property, and within a week I received a full written probate valuation report which was subsequently accepted by HMRC without problems.

I would not hesitate to recommend this service to anyone in the same situation.
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Steve Mulligan

Free Probate Advice and Quotation

Probate Services Croydon: Our valuers will be pleased to provide a verbal assessment, advice, and indication of value completely free of charge. If you require a full written probate valuation report for submission to HMRC for Inheritance Tax purposes, call us for a quotation. All fees are fixed before we start work, for your peace of mind.

We carry out probate valuations throughout the whole of Croydon.

Additional Services: Property Clearance

After we have provided a probate valuation and you have received a Grant of Probate, we can provide a Full House Clearance Service, and thoroughly and comprehensively clean both the buildings and the garden, so as to minimise delays and to simplify the process of the preparation of your property for sale or transfer.

Some interesting facts about Croydon Surrey

Croydon is a city in south London, England, located in the London Borough of Croydon, which takes its name. It is located 9.5 miles (15.3 km) south of Charing Cross. The area is marked with the London Plan as one of 11 cities in Greater London. [1]

Croydon is in the natural transport corridor between London and the south coast of England, just north of two lakes in the North Downs, a track through the A23 Brighton Road Purley to Merstham and followed by another heat exchanger A22 to Purley M25 Godstone.

Historically, part of Surrey, a Norman conquest of England in Croydon had a church, a mill and about 365 inhabitants (as recorded in the Domesday Book 1086). Croydon expanded into the Middle Ages as a market town and center for the production of charcoal, leather and beer. Surrey Iron Railway was opened in Croydon and Wandsworth in 1803 and was the first public horse-drawn railway, which would become important means of transport - Croydon facilitate the growth of the commuter town of London and beyond. By the 20th century, Croydon was a significant industrial sector, which is known for car production, metallurgy and its airport. mid-20th century, these areas have been replaced by economy of retail and service added a massive redevelopment, which saw high-rise office and the Whitgift Shopping Centre. Croydon was linked to the Greater London in 1965.

Like the vast majority of place names in the region are Anglo, the most probable theory is that the name Croydon derives originally from the Anglo-Saxon Crohas, which means "valley" saffron and Denu, indicating that, as Saffron Walden in Essex, has been a center for collecting saffron [2].

It is an alternative, if the theory less likely origin of the name. According to John Corbett, Anderson, [3] The first mention of Croydon is a common will and Beorhtric Aelfswth, dated around the year 962 in this Anglo-Saxon name of the document is written (here using the original script) Crogdaene. Crog was and still is, Norwegian or Danish word wrong, which is expressed in Anglo-Saxon is a crumb, a completely different word. Danish came our crook and crooked. This term accurately describes the place is crooked or winding valley, referring to the valley, which is oblique and serpentine course Godstone, and Croydon. Anderson initially denied, said Andrew Coltea Ducarel that the name derives from the Old French for "hill of chalk", because the name has been used in at least a century before the French language was widely used after the Norman invasion.

The disc is stored in the settlements of the Bronze Age in Croham Hurst. In addition, there is evidence of Roman settlement in the London to Brighton Way Roman road, and the fifth-sixth century, the pagan Saxon cemetery. [Edit]

Late Saxon was in the midst of a large property belonging to the Archbishop of Canterbury. The church building and territory of the archbishops' busy still known as the Old Town. Archbishops used the estate as an occasional residence, and continues to have significant links with the Lords of the Manor, the title was originally granted by Archbishop Lanfranc William the Conqueror, [2], and then the local sponsor to this day. Croydon shows Croindene Domesday Book. It was held by Archbishop Lanfranc of Canterbury. Its Domesday assets were 16 skins and a virgin, 1 church, 1 mill worth 5s, 38 plows, 8 acres (32000 m2), prairie, forest, value of 200 pigs. He paid £ 37 10s 0d [4].

In the period from late Saxon was the center of a vast estate belonging to the Archbishop of Canterbury. The church and the castle of the archbishops occupied the region still known as the Old Town. The archbishops used the house as an occasional residence and continues to have important links like lords, a title originally given to the Archbishop Lanfranc of William the Conqueror, [2] and as far as local customers. Croydon appears in the Domesday Book as Croindene. It was celebrated by Archbishop Lanfranc of Canterbury. Its Domesday assets were: 16 hides and 1 virgate, 1 church, 1 mill of $ 5s, 38 plows, 8 acres (32,000 m2) of grasslands, forests worth 200 hogs. He paid £ 37 10s 0D [4].

In 1276 the Archbishop of acquired Charter, the weekly market, and this probably represents a basis for the Croydon Town Centre. Croydon developed in a major city in the north-east of Surrey. Tori was created out of the building to the east above the triangle is now forced to High Street, Surrey Street and Crown Hill. By 16 century manor house had become a great Summer Palace is mainly used for domestic Archbishops visited the kings and other dignitaries. The original building was sold in 1781, when he invaded and is surrounded by slums and stagnant ponds, and a new residence, near Addington, purchased in its place. Many original buildings in Croydon Palace alive, and is used today, Old Palace School.

The earliest records of Christian leaders in Croydon is the Anglo-Saxon are about 960, a witness Elfsies priest, Croydon. Domesday Book contains the first record of Croydon Church. The first mention of the name of the church is December 6, 1347, when it should have been recorded by John de Croydon, fishmonger, which includes a bequest to the church of St John of Croydon. The Church has been in the arms of Archbishop Courtenay and Archbishop Chicheley, who purports to be the benefactors.

Croydon Parish Church is a church in Perpendicular style, which was rebuilt in 1849 but destroyed by a major fire in 1867, after which only the tower, south porch and outer walls remain. A new church was designed by Sir George Gilbert Scott, one of the greatest architects of the Victorian era, and opened in 1870. Its design loosely followed the previous layout, with flint and buttoned face many original features, including several important tombs. Croydon parish church is the burial place of six Archbishops of Canterbury, including John Whitgift, Edmund Grindal, Gilbert Sheldon, William Wake John Potter Thomas Herring. Earlier part of the diocese of Canterbury, Croydon is now in Southwark diocese. Vicar of Croydon is an important element, in addition to a suffragan bishop of Croydon.

Addington Palace has a villa in the Palladian style between Addington Village, Shirley, surrounded by a landscape park and golf courses, within the limits of Croydon. When the Act of Parliament was purchased with the manor of the Archbishop of Canterbury in 1807, became the official residence of six Archbishops until it was sold in 1898. In 1953 it was leased to the Royal School of Church Music in 1996, when it was leased to a private company that has developed its meeting and event location, health status and plans for a golf club. The grounds were landscaped by Capability Brown and the main golf course and public park. Famous for a very large cedar tree near the palace.

The Elizabethan Whitgift poor houses, called "Hospital of the Holy Trinity", was the center of Croydon (corner of North End and George Street), because they were listed by Archbishop John Whitgift. He had requested and received permission from Queen Elizabeth I to establish a hospital and a school in Croydon for "the poor, needy and helpless" in the parishes of Croydon and Lambeth. The first stone was laid in 1596, and building was completed in 1599.

Road traffic is now shifted from a downtown mostly pedestrian, but its main railway station, East Croydon, is still an important hub in the transport system the national railway company. The city should have its urban planning changed as part of Croydon Vision 2020.

But there was no occupation in the long Danish (see Danelaw) in Surrey, which was part of Wessex, and Danish product nomenclature is very unlikely.

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