Our expert says:
Its a tragic thouht, but sadly i does indeed happen, and much more often than people think or expect. I have known families torn apart by such behaviours, before and after wills are read. It will probably be impossible for you to ignore this, and it will rankle and trouble you for a long time unless you try to do something about this.
But try to avoid the fashionable idea of "confrontation" - it puts a person's back up, and you end up knowing less than you did before, and with progress even harder to find.
What do other readers suggest as an approach ? YOu could speak to her, saying that you are starting to sort through his belongings and a number of things seem to be missing - is it possible that she borrowed some of them, or moved them, during the time she had access to his home ? Could she perhaps help you to locate them ? Maybe ti depends in part on what went missing - valuable monetarily ( eg jewellery ) or sentimentally ( like family photographs ) ; large ( the gran piano is missing ) or small ( a beermug ) ?
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