A hearing has heard from the executor of Brady's will
Lawyers in Britain representing Moors murderer Ian Brady have said there is "no likelihood" his ashes will be scattered on Saddleworth Moor.
It was feared that his remains could be taken to the place where some of his victims were buried.
The notorious paedophile and child killer died on Monday at a secure hospital in Merseyside.
On Tuesday, at an inquest held in Southport, a coroner said he wanted a guarantee that Brady's remains would not be taken to the place where he and Myra Hindley left the bodies of three of his victims before he would release the murderer's body.
The remains of Pauline Reade, John Kilbride and Lesley Ann Downey were found on Saddleworth Moor.
It is feared another victim, Keith Bennett, may be buried there too, but Brady refused to say so before his death.
At a further hearing on Wednesday, the executor of Brady's will made known his feelings about the restrictions but offered some reassurance.
Reporter Nick Martin, in Southport, said: "What we've seen... is the coroner locking horns with Ian Brady's executor, the lawyer Ian Makin.
"One of the coroner's officers read a statement from Ian Brady's executor and it started by saying he was rather unhappy with the prescriptive demands of the coroner.
"But he did say, quite crucially, that there would be no likelihood Ian Brady's ashes would be scattered on Saddleworth Moor.
"If you were to split hairs, it was not an assurance. The coroner has no legal right to dictate what Ian Brady wants to do with his ashes if it's stipulated in his will, which remains private.
"Ian Brady's lawyer knew that, he expressed that, but he did say to try and temper down any potential furore that there was no likelihood that it would happen."
He said the coroner, Christopher Sumner, struggled to hide his emotions during Wednesday's hearing, saying at one point: "Why should he have had human rights when he denied human rights to his victims."
Reacting to the pledge, John Kilbride's brother Terry said: "He should be buried within the prison walls. We know he was in hospital for a long time but he was in prison for a long time.
"Throughout history, every inmate who has committed heinous crimes like these has been buried within the prison walls."
Merseyside Police said the force expected to have no role in guarding Brady's body once it is handed over to a funeral director.
The coroner said the executor has until 2.00pm tomorrow to find someone prepared to take on the role of arranging a funeral.
It emerged in the hearing that Brady died of a chest infection and pneumonia.
It was also revealed that among the requests Brady had made was that the name on his death certificate be changed from Ian Stewart, which is how he has been known for some years, to Ian Stewart-Brady.
The full inquest will take place on June 29th.