Power of Attorney
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Power of Attorney
The person you designate as your power of attorney will have the ability to make legal decisions on your behalf if you become incapacitated. The designated individual may be given many or limited powers regarding decisions involving your health, property, and investments. Your power of attorney may be used in conjunction with a living will to make decisions should you face illness later in life.
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Still Have Questions?
A power of attorney is a legal document that allows you to appoint someone else to act on your behalf. It is essential because it can ensure that your affairs are managed properly if you need help to do so yourself.
Several types of powers of attorney are available, including durable power of attorney, the limited power of attorney, and healthcare power of attorney.
While it is possible to create a power of attorney on your own, it is highly recommended that you work with an experienced attorney. An attorney can help ensure that your power of attorney is legally sound and that your wishes are carried out.
Yes, you can revoke a power of attorney at any time. It is essential to update your power of attorney if circumstances change or you no longer trust the person you appointed.
Your POA cannot amend your will or vote on your behalf.
Are there risks associated with naming a POA?
If you have not already been legally designated as their POA, it may be necessary to go to court to be named the conservator or guardian of the incapacitated individual.