Georgia Power of Attorney Forms
The Georgia Power of Attorney Forms are a group of legal forms that give one person (known as the Attorney-in-Fact) the power to make decisions for or act on behalf of another persons (known as the Principal). The two most common ways of classifying a Power of Attorney agreement are Springing and Non-Springing. A Springing Agreement goes into effect when the Principal is incapacitated, whereas a Non-Springing goes into effect immediately.
There are a wide variety of Power of Attorney Agreements, based around what powers the Principal wishes to grant the Attorney-in-Fact and how durable they are. The following forms represent the most common and basic examples of these forms, that can be added to or altered to fit the Principal’s needs.
Georgia Durable Power of Attorney Form
A Georgia Durable Power of Attorney Form is used by a Principal to give their Attorney-in-Fact the ability to continue to act on their behalf even if the Principal has been ruled incapacitated by a doctor. These kinds of agreements…Read more ›
Georgia General Power of Attorney Form
A Georgia General Power of Attorney Form is used to give the Attorney-in-Fact the ability to make decisions on behalf of the Principal in a wide variety of situations, mostly financial ones. This includes depositing or withdrawing from bank accounts,…Read more ›
Georgia Medical (Health Care) Power of Attorney Form
A Georgia Medical Power of Attorney Form is used to grant the Attorney-in-Fact the power to make decisions about the Principal’s health care and medical treatments. These kinds of treatments are generally Springing, IE they only go into effect once…Read more ›
Georgia DMV Power of Attorney Form
A Georgia DMV Power of Attorney Form is used to give the Attorney-in-Fact the power to manage a single aspect of the Principal’s life. What aspect this is will be specified within the agreement itself, although it is usually to allow…Read more ›
Georgia Power of Attorney Law
- Georgia Code, Title 10, Chapter 6