I have recently returned from a six week research trip to the USA and Canada, funded by the Winston Churchill Memorial Trust, looking into legacy projects for end of life. My research has shown that legacy projects can benefit all involved, including clinicians or facilitators who take part in legacy-making activities with people nearing end of life and their loved ones. There is still much more research to be done on legacy projects, however I believe that by designing a beautiful and practical legacy toolkit, both digital and physically, could be a first step to introducing people to the concept of legacy-making as part of a greater conversation around death and dying. Legacy-making can reduce physical symptoms, increase a sense of self-worth and help people come to terms with dying, whilst improving communication with loved ones and enhancing connections with care-givers. Legacy projects can take on many forms, and I believe each individual should find the form best suited to them - the legacy toolkit can help guide them in the right direction for them, be it an app to send messages after they have died, a scrap book to collect images and words, a video or audio recording, or the opportunity to take part in a much bigger community project. The toolkit would hopefully be a way to introduce groups, organisations and individuals in local communities to each other who perhaps wanted to collaborate on legacy projects - for example art students, writers, oral historians, youth groups (updated 28.07.16) The legacy toolkit would enable clinicians or people working with those near end of life to navigate which project may suit them best, and help them to carry out a project if this is what they wish. There would also be the option to carry out self initiated projects which may simply be introduced through the toolkit but not necessarily facilitated by a clinician. This would open the possibility of a public version of the toolkit being designed where it could be accessed online (updated on 10/07/2016) The toolkit would be evidence-based, and could be part of a research project into the benefits of legacy-making at end of life.