A bequest to Monkey Baa in your will is a special and powerful way to support a cause that is important to you and to the community. If you choose to leave a gift to Monkey Baa, you can be assured that any amount – large or small – will make a valuable difference to young people who would otherwise not experience the joy of exceptional theatre and education through the arts.
A few words in your will can provide children with opportunities that provide them with a magnified sense of possibility of who they can become and what they can achieve.
Every gift, large or small is deeply appreciated and helps us achieve our vision.
Gifts left to charities in wills come in all different shapes and sizes and giving a gift in your will is not just for wealthy people – it is for anybody thinking about doing something powerful, special and lasting.
Making or updating a will is simple. The best way to arrange to leave a gift to Monkey Baa is to speak with a solicitor. They can ensure your estate is distributed in a way that meets your wishes. How you choose to leave a bequest depends on your personal preference and circumstances.
Please make sure that they include our correct legal name (Monkey Baa Theatre for Young People Limited), address (Level 2 273-279 Sussex St, Sydney NSW 2000), and our ABN (92 112 407 075).
To make a bequest to Monkey Baa, we suggest the following wording for consideration by your legal advisor:
“I give and bequeath (a percentage of my estate) or (specified sum) or (all my rights, title and interest in [description of specific land or property at……]) free of all duties, for the general purposes of Monkey Baa Theatre for Young People (ABN 92 112 407 075) of Level 2 273-279 Sussex St, Sydney NSW 2000. I declare that the receipt of an authorised officer of Monkey Baa Theatre for Young People shall be a complete and sufficient discharge for the executor(s).”
We believe it is an important step to talk to family and loved ones about your will. Communication will ensure that decisions that are important to you are understood by family members, executors, and guardians.