The North Carolina Limited Power of Attorney Form is drafted when the Principal wants to give their Agent extremely limited authority . Rather than the blanket power granted by the General Agreement, this gives the Agent a specific, fixed power. This agreement is rarely Durable or Springing, and will often run out once the Agent has completed the task laid out for them.
North Carolina is one of the few states that does not require any witnesses, Notary Public or otherwise, for a Power of Attorney agreement to be valid. Despite this, it is generally recommended that the Principal procure at least one witness, and most law offices will have someone witness the signing of an agreement.