Q&As

Where a deceased individual leaves their estate to non-lineal descendants such that the residence nil rate band (RNRB) is not available, would their executors be able to utilise the transferable RNRB from their predeceased spouse?

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Published on LexisPSL on 26/09/2018

The following Private Client Q&A provides comprehensive and up to date legal information covering:

  • Where a deceased individual leaves their estate to non-lineal descendants such that the residence nil rate band (RNRB) is not available, would their executors be able to utilise the transferable RNRB from their predeceased spouse?

Where a deceased individual leaves their estate to non-lineal descendants such that the residence nil rate band (RNRB) is not available, would their executors be able to utilise the transferable RNRB from their predeceased spouse?

The residence nil rate band (RNRB) is in addition to the basic nil rate band (NRB), which further reduces the inheritance tax (IHT) payable on death. It is applied to the taxable value of the estate, but differs from the basic NRB in that it is restricted to:

  1. the value of a residential property interest

  2. the estate on death, and

  3. the inheritance of lineal descendants

The transferable RNRB (or brought forward allowance) is the proportion of unused RNRB which has been transferred from one or more predeceased spouses or civil partners (up to 100% of a full RNRB). The transferable RNRB applies where a person who dies on or after 6 April 2017 has survived at any time, one

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