Online Wills that are comprehensive, not complicated
We’ll get you started – and finished – with our easy-to-understand, guided process. In as little as 20 minutes, you’ll have a Will that’s ready to sign.
What our customers are saying
The process of creating our will with Epilogue was fairly seamless and didn’t take long. It covered a few areas that I hadn’t realized we needed before that now I… [Read more]
Epilogue was something that came at the absolute best time. Creating a will has been something that has been on my mind ever since getting married and having our first… [Read more]
I found the process of setting up my Will and POA documents with Epilogue to be quick, easy, and incredibly smooth for my family and I! I am grateful for the… [Read more]
I had a very positive experience overall. Fast and easy to use. A couple of things I would suggest you could add. 1. A section for Mistresses. This would allow the… [Read more]
Our simple pricing plan
Your Will sent right to your door
Once you finish your Will, you’ll have the option to have it printed and mailed straight to you.
What is a Will?
A Will is the legal document that allows you to provide your instructions for what you want to happen when you’re no longer here. It is formally called a “Last Will and Testament”.
What happens if I die without a Will?
If you don’t have a Will when you die, it’s called dying “intestate”. It means that you won’t get a say in important decisions like how your assets will be distributed or who gets to be in charge of the process.
Instead, your assets would be distributed according to the default rules of the province where you live, and the courts will determine who manages your affairs. If you don’t have a Will, it won’t matter what you would have wanted to happen.
Do I need a lawyer to make my Will?
There is no legal requirement to have a lawyer prepare your Will. However, legal advice can be helpful, particularly in more complicated situations such as:
- If you wish to exclude a spouse or child from your Will
- If you are in a second marriage
- If you have a child with a disability who is receiving government benefits
- If you have significant assets outside of Canada
What information do I need to gather before I start?
Surprisingly, not much. You don’t need to make a list of the things you own, calculate how much money you have, or gather information about your bank accounts.
You’ll need to know details about your family members and be prepared to make some decisions about who you want to name as guardians for any minor children or pets, how you want to distribute your assets, and who will be in charge of managing your affairs.