10th September 2018

Your bond with the Gurkhas can live on

For over 200 years, the Gurkhas have stood alongside us – taking a vow to defend Britain. Fighting with us to defend our shared values of freedom and justice. But now many are getting older, have complex medical needs and live in impoverished communities. With your generous support, our Welfare teams are working hard to ensure these brave veterans are able to live with dignity in Nepal.

Now you can make sure that bond lives on – even after you are no longer here.

With a gift in your Will, your commitment to Gurkha pensioners can continue for years, even when you’ve gone. Giving Gurkha pensioners the peace of mind they so deserve – to know that their loved ones will be supported long after they’ve gone.

Put your Will together for free

We’ve partnered with online will provider Farewill to provide all our supporters with a free will. You can complete your will in as little as 15 minutes and there is live web chat support on hand should you have any questions. After you’ve completed the your online will, one of Farewill’s will specialists will check it over and if they have any questions they will contact you right away.

Start your free will

Once your Will is ready, you can download a copy, print and sign it with two witnesses to make it legally binding.

Writing your will with Farewill includes one year of free, unlimited updates, and the option to pay £10 per year thereafter to update your will at any time. Claim your free will (RRP £90) with the UK’s No1 will-writer using the code GWT50.

To help you find out more about this very special way of giving, download our free guide or visit our Legacy page to answer any questions you may have.

The Gurkhas fought for our future.

Now with a gift in your Will, you could fight for theirs too.

Captain James Tainsh 1923 – 2015

Deborah shares what the Gurkhas meant to her father.

“My father served as a Captain in the 10th Princess Mary’s Own Gurkha Rifles during the Second World War out in Burma. Here he was wounded during a patrol in 1944 where all other members of the patrol were sadly killed. On his return he was transferred to the Black Watch but always remained very attached to the Gurkhas.

So much so that he supported The Gurkha Welfare Trust throughout his lifetime and left them a gift in his Will.”

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