The details of legendary Australian cricketer Shane Warne's will have been made public, with the leg spin great's three children sharing roughly $20 million of his fortune. Various other family members were also included in the will, however nothing went to Warne's ex-partners Simone Callahan or Liz Hurley.
Each of Warne's children were given 31% shares of his estimates $20.7 million fortune. The remainder was divided between his brother Jason, as well as his niece and nephew Tyla and Sebastian.
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The majority of Warne's estate comprised of his Portsea home, worth $6.5 million, as well as $5 million in his bank account. He also held roughly $3 million in shares, as well as $500,000 in a separate bank account.
Warne's son Jackson was also bequeathed several of Warne's vehicles, including BMW and Mercedes cars, a Yamaha motorbike and a jet-ski, in assets worth roughly $2 million. Warne also carried 295,000 in liabilities.
The cricketing great's death in Thailand early last year sent shockwaves through the cricketing world, with the cause of his death ruled to be a heart attack. His will was granted probate earlier this week, allowing executors to begin dividing his estate.
Warne was granted 'legend' status in the Sport Australia Hall of Fame late last year, nine months after his tragic death. He joined the likes of Richie Benaud, Sir Don Bradman, Keith Miller and Dennis Lillee as the only cricketers enshrined in the Hall of Fame.
Warne joined the Hall Of Fame in 2009 and became eligible for legend status this year - 15 years after his retirement from Test cricket. The Victorian revolutionised leg-spin bowling and was Test cricket's leading wicket-taker (with 708) until Sri Lankan superstar Muttiah Muralitharan passed him.
Warne's delivery to bowl Mike Gatting in the first Test of the Ashes series in 1993 - his first delivery in England and known as the ball of the century - heralded his arrival as a superstar of the game and will live long in cricket folklore.
Warne was named alongside Bradman, Viv Richards, Jack Hobbs and Garfield Sobers as Wisden's top cricketers of the 20th century. He was the only one of the five not to be knighted, and he also never captained the Test team.
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His tragic death came just one day after fellow Aussie great Rod Marsh also died of a heart attack. The tragedy rocked the sporting world and the Victorian was honoured with a state memorial service at the MCG, where the Great Southern Stand was renamed in his honour.
He also has been named to the ICC Cricket Hall of Fame back in 2013. He was also included in Wisden's Five Cricketers of the Century, alongside the likes of Bradman, Sir Garfield Sobers, Sir Jack Hobbs and Sir Vivian Richards.
Warne was in Thailand on a three-month holiday and was reportedly discovered by his close friend Andrew Neophitou, who is also an executive producer on the recently released documentary SHANE. Neophitou reportedly became concerned that Warne was going to be late for a meeting with friends, before finding him unresponsive in the Thai villa.
Despite Neophitou's best efforts to save Warne by performing CPR until ambulance officers arrived, the 52-year-old was unable to be revived. His body was brought to the Thai International Hospital Samui at about 6pm local time.
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