A properly executed power of attorney can keep your affairs running should you become incapacitated. A power of attorney consists of a writing signed, dated, and notarized by you where you appoint someone to act on your behalf. The power of attorney can limit the power to act on your behalf to specific matters or it can be a broad grant of the power. For example, you can permit your power of attorney appointee to make decisions regarding your monthly finances without allowing the appointee to convey or dispose of your assets. Selecting the appointee is also very important.
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