Guardianships

Your loved one may need a guardian if he or she does not have comprehensive powers of attorney and is found incompetent because of a functional impairment in decision making or communication. There are two types of guardians. Guardians of the estate make some or all decisions about a person's money and property. Guardians of the person make some or all personal decisions, such as health care decisions and where to live. Guardians have a duty to act in the person's best interests. A guardian's decisions are subject to court review and supervision.

 

Zane Law, LLC can help you through the process of becoming someone's guardian. We will complete and file your forms and attend hearings with you. We can help you complete annual reports required to be filed with the court, including the condition of the ward report for guardians of the person and annual accountings for guardians of the estate.

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