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Living-Will Index


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  1. Living Wills in New Jersey Law By Thomas McMahon
    Anyone who cares about the feelings of their family members, or their own final health care treatment, should consider executing a Living Will. It has become an essential element in the practice of Estate Planning Attorneys.Why? A Living Will permits the patient to communicate, in advance, the medical care decisions he or she would make if rendered incapacitated, so that their family won’t be put in the difficult position of having to do so for them.The recent nationwide controversy caused by …


  2. Living Wills - 10 Most Common Questions By Barbara C. Phillips
    Today, more than ever, you need a Living Will. Discover the 10 most common questions you need answered so you too can have peace of mind. What is an advanced health care directive? Advanced health care directives are written instructions that communicate your wishes regarding care and treatment should you no longer be able to make your own health care decisions.What are the components? An Advanced Health Care Directive includes: A Living Will which outlines your medical and treatment choices H…


  3. Frequently Asked Questions About Wills, Living Wills and Powers of Attorney By Sheri Abrams
    WHAT DOES A WILL DO?The simplest way to ensure that your funds, property and personal effects will be distributed after your death according to your wishes is to prepare a will. A will is a legal document designating the transfer of your property and assets after you die. Usually, wills can be written by any person over the age of 18 who is mentally capable, commonly stated as "being of sound mind and body."WHO NEEDS A WILL?Although wills are simple to create, about half of all Americans die w…


  4. Living Will And Durable Power Of Attorney For Health Care - What Is The Difference? By James Wood
    A Living Will is a legal document addressing only deathbed considerations; a client unilaterally declares his/her desire that life-prolonging measures be discontinued when there is no hope of ultimate recovery.On the other hand, people use a Durable Power of Attorney for Health Care to appoint someone to make all healthcare decisions, limited by certain elections regarding deathbed issues.The client must be at least 18 years old and mentally competent at the time he/she executes either documen…


  5. Living Wills and Health Care Directives By Barbara Mascio
    Recent headlines about the Schiavo family in Florida created a multitude of calls to Senior Approved Services from family members who wanted clarification on what it means to designate an individual to make health care decisions on behalf of a loved one that can not make his or her wishes known.Questions about why the spouse’s decision wasn’t protected from legal actions brought by the parents of a married adult child as well as the intended intervention that our United States Congress attempt…


  6. Estate Planning Overview , Part II By Paul Nicolosi
    Your Durable Power of AttorneyFor most people, the durable power of attorney is the most important estate-planning instrument available-even more useful than a will. A power of attorney allows a person you appoint – your “attorney –in-fact “ – to act in your place for financial purposes when and if you ever become incapacitated.In that case, the person you choose will be able to step in and take care of your financial affairs. Without a durable power of attorney, no one can represent you un…


  7. Living Trust... Living Will... What's the Difference? By Phil Craig
    "My mom told me she has a living will. That way she's going to avoid probate"I can't tell you how many times I've heard this when a new person finds out I was a living trust lawyer.They go on to say, "She got one of those forms at the seniors' center. You know, the one she can fill out herself. They even witnessed it for her."I hate it when this comes up, because I have to set the record straight, I have to let the person know that a "living will" and a "living trust" are two different i…


  8. Everyone Should Have A Living Will By David Hallstrom
    According to information provided by Plan-My-Estate.com an estate planning and asset protection resource web site, a living will, known in most states as a Directive to Physicians or Healthcare Directive, sets out your wishes about what extended medical treatment should be withheld or provided if you become unable to communicate those wishes. The directive creates a contract with the attending doctor. Once the doctor receives a properly signed and witnessed directive, he or she is under a duty…






  9. Article Index: | 1

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