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Property can be transferred from one person to another in different ways, one of which is through a trust. Trust is a concept by which one person (called “the trustee”) is nominated by another person (called “the settlor”) to hold the legal title in his property for the benefit of some other person (called “the beneficiary”)[1]. Thus, the settlor gives his property to the trustee to hold or apply it for the benefit of the beneficiary. A trust must be completely constituted in order for the court to give effect to it i.e., enforceable. This means that all the necessary elements must be present and all conditions met in order for a trust to be properly established.[2] There are two ways of creating a trust: inter vivos trust (living trust) and trust post mortem (testamentary trust). Living trust is one that is created by a settlor to take effect during the lifetime or after the death of that settlor. It can be created in a manner so that the settlor is at liberty to make changes to the instrument up until the time of his/her demise, or it can be made irrevocable so that the settlor cannot change the terms or cancel...