Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer Yes. You can have as many POAs as you'd like, financial or medical. They can be different people, with different powers and different responsibilities. For example, you can choose to have only one financial POA, but choose to have several medical POAs that have to make joint decisions and consult with each other.
Consult with an attorney in your area for legal advice. Any information provided here is just for general information purposes.
Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer You cannot contest a will before the person has passed. Your mother could voluntarily change the appointment of the executor at any time and make the point moot. You also need to have standing to challenge the nominated executor, as well as having an actual legal issue to challenge the nominated executor, which usually requires wrongdoing on the executor's part.
Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer A Power of Attorney is freely revocable by the authorizing principal. The agent or attorney in fact has no authority to say 'no' to a revocation. Further more an agent or attorney in fact does not have control over the principal.
Contact an estate planning or elder law attorney on how to properly revoke the Power of Attorney.
Alexander Florian Steciuch's answer Handling a Medicaid spend down is no joke and very few lawyers practice in the area due to its complexity. You should not attempt to do this on your own without legal guidance as that could result in penalties. Consult with an elder law attorney in your area that handles Medicaid issues.
Terrence Rubino's answer it depends on the terms of the guardianship but either way the person should have to account for it. you are welcome to call our ken wilk and over the phone he should be able to answer any specific question. there is no charge for just calling.
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