- Drisha Natarajan joins Pearce Webster Dugdales
We welcome Drisha Natarajan to the firm. Drisha is an experienced Property & Commercial solicitor. Drisha was admitted to practice is 2007 after completing her Bachelor of Laws, with Honours, at University of London in the UK in 2004.
Drisha has a broad range of experience in property, leasing and commercial. Property law work involves all aspects of domestic and commercial conveyancing, sub-divisional developments including off the plan sales and purchase, and body corporate advice and joint venture agreements.
Sound knowledge of commercial and retail property leasing matters and the Retail Leases Act 2003 (Vic), including negotiation and preparation of leasing documents with particular attention to individual client requirements and all statutory regulations.
She also acts for vendors and purchasers of all types of business including the preparation of commercial and franchising documentation and investigation of all legislative requirements for certification and suitability.
- How is an inheritance treated at separation?
A common question in a family law dispute is whether an inheritance received by one party will be excluded from the property pool to be divided between the parties. To understand how the courts are likely to treat inheritances, previous cases provide guidance on what may happen.
- Merger – Tolhurst Druce & Emmerson with Pearce Webster Dugdales
The Partners of Tolhurst Druce & Emmerson and Pearce Webster Dugdales are delighted to announce that the two firms have merged effective as and from Monday 3 April 2017.
The merged firm will operate under the business name Pearce Webster Dugdales (incorporating the Practice of Tolhurst Druce & Emmerson) and will primarily operate from premises situated at Level 4, 379 Collins Street, Melbourne.
The hours of operation are Monday to Friday from 8.30 am to 5.30 pm.
The main contact details for the Melbourne office of Pearce Webster Dugdales are as follows:-
In addition we offer services at our Branch Office at Riddells Creek:
Telephone: 03 5428 6507
Address: Yeaman House, 5A Station Street, Riddells Creek. 3431
Postal: PO Box 110, Riddells Creek. Victoria. 3431
Office Hours: Tuesdays 9.00 am -5.00 pm and weekends by appointment.
Please note that all calls,mail and emails sent to Tolhurst Druce & Emmerson will automatically be diverted and or redirected to Pearce Webster Dugdales.
Pearce Webster Dugdales and Tolhurst Druce & Emmerson are both firms of long standing with Peace Webster Dugdales having been established in 1899.
The two firms share similar cultures and values and Pearce Webster Dugdales seeks to continue to provide you with quality legal advice and to service your legal needs as and when they arise from time to time.
Pearce Webster Dugdales’s is committed to proffering Tolhurst Druce & Emmerson clients, (past and present) whether individuals, families or businesses, the same level of legal assistance and support as was formerly the case.
- Property Law
The area of real estate transactions in Victoria has experienced nothing short of a revolution since both the State Revenue and the Land Title’s Office push to 100% digital conveyancing. Pearce Webster Dugdales is proud to be one of the first few firms that have been on board this revolutionary train since digital conveyancing was introduced in Victoria. Our property team is well equipped and trained in e-conveyancing including the use of the State Revenue digital platform and PEXA and cyber-security practice and procedures.
All our conveyancing matters are supervised by experience property lawyers who are abreast with all changes in property law.
- What happens if you die without leaving a Will? The new Intestacy Laws in Victoria
If you die without leaving a valid Will your Estate will more than likely come under the new Intestacy provisions in Victoria.
- Where there’s a Will – by David Sonenberg
David Sonenberg, our LIV Accredited Specialist in Wills and Estate, writes about a recent Court of Appeal decision that found suspicious circumstances arose so as to cast doubt on the Will maker’s approval of his will. The case is VEALL v ANOR & VEALL.