We are the UK’s leading, single provider of legal and bereavement services, offering a suite of trusted and expert options at rates that are exclusive to Pure Gym colleagues. 

Navigate life’s milestones with Adroit Legal Services 

Adroit is your gateway to accessible, affordable and quality-assured legal and bereavement services.


Whether you’re moving house, writing a Will or granting Lasting Powers of Attorney, need family law advice or find yourself involved in a dispute, Adroit helps you to move forward.


Through Adroit, you have access to a tried and trusted legal panel, all of whom are specialists in their field and regularly monitored for quality assurance.


✔️ Discounted & fixed-fee rates

✔️ FREE 30-min initial consultation

✔️ Contact helpful advisers wherever you are in the UK by phone, remotely or face-to-face


No matter what stage you’re at, complete legal and bereavement services, delivered seamlessly by Adroit’s trusted UK-wide specialists, help you to navigate life’s challenges and milestones


Why choose Adroit?


Wills were made through Adroit by our Partners 


To-date was saved in legal fees by using Adroit’s exclusively discounted services


Enquiries to-date about our conveyancing services when moving home

There are a few key things to consider when it comes to writing a will. They include:


A Will should name at least one executor to carry out the instructions contained in the will. If the will leaves everything to one person, ie a single beneficiary, it is helpful to make this person the executor. An executor is often called a trustee as they are responsible for the safekeeping of everything in the estate (all that the person who died has left) until all the instructions of the Will are legally completed. Having more than one executor can help share the responsibility of a large or complex estate.

Executors do not have to do all the work themselves as they can appoint professionals such as solicitors to act on their behalf and the legal fees are paid from the estate. We advise appointing non-professional executors as there can be hidden costs if a professional such as a solicitor is appointed as an executor. Adroit advisors will help with decisions about this without any pressure to purchase an unwanted service.

Appointing a Guardian(s) in a Will

Some things we do hoping it will never be necessary for it to be acted on, rather like taking out an insurance policy. It's a 'just in case' action.

If you have children under the age of 18, it is wise to use your will to appoint a Guardian for them (or possibly two). This should be someone you trust completely to take full responsibility for the care of your children if you should die before they reach adulthood and there is no one else who already shares parental responsibility with you.

Unless you do this, social services will become involved in the care of your children and they may even be taken into care, at least temporarily. The family court will make the final decision about who cares for your children, and this may not be the person you would have chosen, especially if you choose someone who is not related to you.

Funeral Arrangements

A will is often used to specify whether someone prefers to be buried or cremated or have their body repatriated abroad. This instruction is not legally binding if the estate does not contain enough money to carry out these instructions.

A funeral plan, where a funeral is paid for in advance can only be purchased through a regulated funeral services provider or funeral director.

Anyone wishing to donate their body to science must complete the specific consent form issued by the nearest hospital/medical school that can use the body. See the website of the Human Tissue Authority for the nearest medical school. Certain circumstances, such as a referral to the coroner may prevent this from taking place and a burial or cremation must be arranged instead.

What happens if I die without a will?

A Will makes sure that your estate benefits those you care about, but over half of UK adults don’t have one.

What happens if you die without a Will, and would your family still be cared for?


What are the Laws of Intestacy?

Dying ‘Intestate’ means that you die without having made a Will. Your estate is distributed according to laws of intestacy contained in the Inheritance and Trustees’ Power Act 2014.


Intestacy only allows for ‘family tree’ connections and does not consider how close you may (or may not) be to people, what your wishes might have been had you made a Will, or who may be in the most need of a distribution from your estate.


If you have dependents who are not direct relatives, they may not inherit under intestacy rules. It is important that you make a Will to provide for those you wish to care for in the event of your death.

Protecting your partner, your family and their home

If you’re unmarried but you live with your partner and your children, your partner will not receive any part of your estate if you die intestate.


To ensure your partner receives your estate after you die, you will either need to marry, enter into a civil partnership, or write a Will.


Similarly, if you want step-children or foster children to receive any part of your estate, you will need to write a Will as they do not inherit under intestacy rules.


Recently Married? It is time to renew your Will

If you’ve married or entered into a civil partnership since you made a Will, your Will is invalid.



Your estate will therefore be distributed in line with the intestacy rules, which risks leaving others you care about – for example, other dependents, carers or step-children – cut off from your estate.



If your Will has been invalidated by your marriage, it’s crucial that you make a new Will that accurately reflects your change in circumstances.


Lasting Power of Attorney

Tragic accidents, out of the blue illnesses, even the global COVID pandemic; they all force us to think about the future. Should a life-changing situation happen which leaves you incapacitated, what will happen to your assets and finances? Which of your loved ones will have the responsibility of managing them? That’s where Lasting Power of Attorney (LPA) – otherwise known as Power of Attorney in Scotland – comes into play.


An LPA is a legal document that allows you to choose someone you trust to make decisions on your behalf if you are not able to make them yourself. This person becomes your ‘Attorney’.


Most people believe that an LPA is only relevant for the elderly and that they are too young to make one. However, severe accidents, a stroke, heart attack or cancer can affect you at any age. They may leave you reliant on others to help with crucial decisions, such as how your finances are managed and what type of care you will receive.


An LPA is like an insurance policy; you hope it will never be needed, but if it is, it will provide you and your family invaluable peace of mind.

National Bereavement Service

When someone close to use dies, it is normal to be distressed, grieve for them and find life difficult, often for much longer than we expected. Even if we didn’t know the person well, or had a difficult relationship with them, death can provoke strong and mixed emotions.

Sometimes we also find ourselves having to take responsibility for all the the practical task that need to be done after someone dies, such as registering the death or dealing with the coroner/procurator fiscal, arranging the funeral and administering the estate, i.e. everything that someone has left in terms of property, money and possessions. Most of us only have a vague idea of how to go about this.

The National Bereavement Service is here to answer all your questions about what has to be done and where. From the you are thinking about what you need to put in place to make your own death easier for your family, right through to when beneficiaries of an estate receive what has been gifted to them, we have the expertise to support you and, working with Adroit, find you the legal help you may need at a competitive price.

We can also help you understand the often strong and painful emotions of grief and find the right organisation to support you through.

To find out more, visit: https://thenbs.org/ 


To speak with one of our bereavement advisors call:

0800 024 8837


Probate is the process of dealing with the estate of someone who has died. Typically, this means using the capital locked up within their assets to clear any debts. However, probate can also refer to the process of gaining permission to carry out the wishes of someone’s will – this is called ‘applying for probate’.


We provide all the advice needed to support an individual who is applying for probate, then help them make an informed decision on how to proceed – whether that’s on their own or via a legal channel.


Any employee who chooses to use our paid-for probate service is introduced to one of our specialists in estate administration who will advise on every step of the process, from obtaining a simple ‘Grant of Probate’ to the more complex, contested probate matters.

Conveyancing & Property

Selling a house and moving to somewhere new can be a very stressful time; selling a property comes with several legal obligations and it can take some time for these things to come to fruition. 


Our team of property and conveyancing experts are on hand to make sure house sales are completed as quickly and as stress-free as possible.

Conveyancing is the process of transferring the legal title – the ownership – of a property or a piece of land from one person to another.


Conveyancing solicitors and Licensed Conveyancers handle the legal and administrative work involved, such as instructing searches, preparing documentation such as sale contracts and Transfers, managing the exchange of funds, dealing with the Land Registry and ensuring Stamp Duty Land Tax is paid.


 Most importantly, they’ll give you the advice you need to make sure your house move is legally valid and goes as smoothly as possible.

Family Law

The breakdown of any relationship can bring about high emotions and stressful situations that can make any kind of resolution seem impossible. Whether you’re emerging from the end of a marriage or civil partnership, or there’s a dispute over a partner you lived with, every relationship is different. If you find yourself in need of legal guidance, we’ll provide you with the advice required to achieve a fair outcome, and the support to make this difficult time as easy as possible.


Our Legal Panel is experienced in supporting clients in the following areas of family law:

  • Emergency injunctions
  • Divorce and finances 
  • Contact, parental rights and children
  • Pre nuptial agreements
  • Legal Aid
  • Fixed fee divorce
  • Adoption
  • Domestic Abuse


Dealing with any form of legal dispute – or litigation – can become a difficult and stressful time in a person’s life. However, with the right lawyer representing you, the process will be made simpler and easier to cope with. Better yet, the right lawyer will also be able to negotiate a favourable outcome for your case.


Whether you are a prospective claimant or a defendant in a case, if you’re in litigation, you’ll require the expertise of an experienced professional to act on your behalf.

Immigration Law

UK immigration law is complex and highly procedural and errors can have serious consequences for individuals’ ability to come to or remain living in the UK.


Our panel firms have significant experience and can advise on securing the right to remain in the UK permanently through Indefinite Leave to Remain (ILR) and settled status as well as becoming a British Citizen.


Our dedicated, specialist immigration solicitors work in partnership with our clients to secure a range of visas, dependent on each individual circumstance.


No matter what you are applying for whether it be a sponsor license or applying for UK entry we have the right immigration solicitors to help you and your family.


All colleagues are entitled to a complimentary 30-minute diagnostic consultation.

Traffic Offences

We provide legal advice and representation in all types of road traffic prosecutions and routinely assist people accused of offences such as:


Using a mobile phone 

Driving without insurance or a license 

Driving with excess alcohol or drugs 

Dangerous or careless driving 

Road Traffic Law can be a minefield therefore obtaining early legal advice can be crucial in determining the outcome, our solicitors have many years of experience in Road Traffic Law.


Contact Adroit today

Our legal experts are well versed in every area of law. No matter what your legal requirement is, we can support you and provide complete peace of mind at a competitive price.


Call our dedicated helpline on:

0800 024 8837

And don’t forget to quote ‘PUREGYM-WILL’ when calling. Alternatively, contact us using the form below:

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