Powers Of Attorney Forms

Hello, my name is Adrian Chambers and welcome to our web pages on Lasting Powers of Attorney.

If you’re thinking of making a Lasting Power of Attorney then we at Seatons are specialists and can provide you with friendly and helpful information and advice and offer a fast and low cost legal service and aim to sort everything all out for you quickly and easily.

If you’re thinking about making a Power of Attorney, contact us via telephone on Corby 01536 276300 or Kettering 01536 311690 or use our online contact form.

Making A Lasting Power Of Attorney

In order to make a Lasting Power of Attorney it is necessary to do the following:

1. Complete and sign the Power of Attorney form

2. Have the Power of Attorney form certified

3. Identify and notify two persons to be informed

4. Register the forms with the Office of the Public Guardian.

We can complete the forms for you and save you any stress. We offer a competitive fixed fee for this service so please contact us today for more information.

The Lasting Power Of Attorney Forms That You Will Need

There are four different types of forms that are needed. These are:

1. Lasting Power of Attorney Form

2. Application to Register Form

3. Notifications Forms

4. Guidance Notes.

They can be quite complicated to complete and legal advice should be sought. Making a Lasting Power of Attorney is a serious decision and if it not done correctly, it could have adverse effect when the time comes to use the Lasting Power of Attorney.

Completing The Lasting Power Of Attorney Forms

The main Lasting Power of Attorney template form is particularly long due to the important concept of allowing a person to deal with your property. It sounds obvious, but it is crucial that the forms are completed fully and correctly.  If the forms are incomplete, they are likely to be rejected by the Court and it will be necessary to start again.

Four Main Parts

There are four main parts to the Lasting Power of Attorney form:
1. The Information Sheet – This section needs to read carefully

2. Part A – Donors Statement – The Donor completes this section

3. Part B – Certificate Provider – The certificate provider completes this section

4. Part C – Attorneys Statement – The Attorney completes this section.

If you have any further queries, or would like to discuss making a Power of Attorney, please contact us today.

Latest Power Of Attorney Video
Maureen Brown – Power Of Attorney – Seatons Solicitors

Adrian Chambers - Seatons Solicitors

Power Of Attorney Specialists

Hello, my name is Adrian Chambers and I am a solicitor who specialises in creating and advising on Powers of Attorney.

I can offer a low cost legal service and aim to sort everything all out for you quickly and easily. Property and Affairs Power of Attorney is the most common one used and it gives you peace of mind should you ever need someone else to look after your affairs.

If you’re thinking about making a Power of Attorney, contact us via telephone on Corby 01536 276300 or use our online contact form.

Latest Articles On Powers Of Attorney

Power of Attorney – The Importance of Getting it Right

A Power of Attorney is a useful method protection if you become unable to deal with financial matters yourself. However, nominating a loved one to take on this responsibility may not always be the best option, it may be wiser to use a good lawyer instead as the following case demonstrates.

Powers of Attorney – This Is Why You Should Appoint an Independent Solicitor!

A case in which a son abused his power of attorney to squander £230,000 of his frail mother’s money underlined the wisdom of employing an experienced lawyer – rather than a loved one – to manage your finances if you lose the ability to do so yourself.

Withdrawal of Life Sustaining Treatment – Who Decides?

Should decisions to withdraw life-sustaining treatment be made by a patient’s loved ones, in consultation with doctors, or by judges?

Signing a Power of Attorney? Is a Loved One Really the Best Option?

The wisdom of entrusting your financial affairs to loved ones in the event of illness was thrown seriously into doubt by one High Court case in which a 95-year-old dementia sufferer was let down by a dishonest and stingy relative.
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