See, it's not easy to put up a convincing argument is itCapnBilly wrote:Surely it only has an asset value if you can crystallise and draw/transfer that value, otherwise it's not worth a jot.
However, . . . technically that could be declareable.
A defined-benefit pension provider can actually give you a valuation even after your pension has started. Sometimes this is known as a cash equivalent value [no transfer being available]. They appear to be obliged to provide this valuation for divorce proceedings. And that valuation will definitely be considered as an asset available for sharing out.
Not that I'm suggesting this as a way to help with filling in the form
But it does indicate that it's worth more than a 'jot'.
Just don't fall asleep - or the nightmares might startCapnBilly wrote:No idea, think I'll lie down in a dark room.