It has been nearly two full months since the passing of legendary Lady Vols basketball coach Pat Summitt, and many in the Tennessee and college basketball community are still trying to come to terms with the loss of one of the game’s greatest pioneers.
According to a report from the Knoxville News-Sentinel’s Dan Fleser, the well-being of her personal property is one less thing for friends and fans alike to be concerned about. The newspaper obtained a copy of Summitt’s will, which was executed in 2013 by her brother Tommy Head.
The will reportedly states that Summitt gave all of her “tangible personal property” to her only son, Tyler. The newspaper reports that term is defined in the document as “automobiles, clothing, jewelry and other articles of personal use or ornament.”
Summitt’s home was placed on the market for sale last month.
According to the report, all of Summitt’s “debts, funeral expenses, expenses of my last illness, unpaid charitable pledges, and all taxes, estate, inheritance or otherwise, and any interest or penalties” were to be paid by a trust set up in 2006.
Summitt, who led Tennessee women’s basketball to eight national championships, passed away on June 28 at the age of 64 after a battle with early-onset Alzheimer’s disease.