Category Archives: "Guardianship"

Is Guardianship Necessary For Disabled Person?
There is an extensive range of opinions with regards to guardianship for incapacitated adults. While a majority of people identify how essential it is that minors and physically challenged persons have somebody in place for representing their interests, there are numerous people who see these guardianships not a perfect solution for the adults who are disabled because of an illness or injury. The reality is that having guardianship plan in place is necessary for a disabled person if he...

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Guardianship vs. Durable Power of Attorney: Positive and Negative Sides
Guardianship vs. Durable Power of Attorney: Positive and Negative Sides
If a person is disabled and doesn’t have a setup plan in place, then he or she is only left with the guardianship option. In such a situation, I, being a Guardianship Attorney can provide help when your family member or friend has become disabled. However, creating plans ahead of time is preferred because of benefits associated with using devices, such as power of attorney.  It is vital to understand the distinction between the guardianship and other alternatives and...

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Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs) about Guardianship attorney in Wisconsin
Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs) about Guardianship
It sometimes becomes necessary for individuals to take responsibility for the care and wellness of their loved ones. However, not every case is the same. For instance, a minor needing guardianship is not quite the same as a senior that requires guardianship. Whatever the circumstances are, having an experienced guardianship attorney in Wisconsin, can help you navigate the process effectively and reduce stress and uncertainty.  I’ll explain to you the role of a guardianship attorney how we can help secure...

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Potential Advantages and Disadvantages of Guardianship Proceedings
Potential Advantages and Disadvantages of Guardianship Proceedings
Guardianship is essential for adults who are unable to make decisions on their own behalf and do not have Powers of Attorney to avoid guardianship, and for some minors. Individuals under guardianship are called “wards”. The court will name a guardian for making decisions on the behalf of a ward and/or managing the finances of the ward. For children, a guardian is generally, but not always, a parent. For adults, a guardian might be a parent, spouse, child, friend...

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