Wyoming Power of Attorney Forms

The Wyoming Power of Attorney Forms are a group of documents that give one person the legal authority to act on behalf of or in place of another person. In this agreement the person receiving the power is known as the Attorney-in-Fact and the person giving the power is known as the Principal.

Form Description Types

Wyoming Durable Power of Attorney Form

A Wyoming Durable Power of Attorney Form is drafted when the Principal wants their Attorney-in-Fact to continue being able to act on their behalf even after they have been declared incapable of making or communicating their own decisions. There are…Read more ›

Wyoming General Power of Attorney Form

A Wyoming General Power of Attorney Form is drafted when the Principal wishes to give the Attorney-in-Fact universal power over their financial affairs. These agreements are rarely Springing, as they are mostly used by Principals who are technically or legally…Read more ›

Wyoming Medical Power of Attorney Form

A Wyoming Medical Power of Attorney Form is a special kind of Durable Limited Power of Attorney form that is drafted when the Principal wishes for their Attorney-in-Fact to have the power to make decisions about their medical treatments and…Read more ›

Wyoming Limited Power of Attorney Form

A Wyoming Limited Power of Attorney Form is drafted when the Principal wants to give their Attorney-in-Fact a lone fixed power. This agreement is usually not Springing or Durable, as it is typically drafted for a Principal who simply wants…Read more ›

The most important terms for the Principal to know for classifying a Power of Attorney agreement are Immediate or Springing. Immediate indicates that the agreement will go into effect immediately upon being signed, while Springing indicates it will only go into effect after the Principal has been declared incapacitated. The Principal should look over all of the following forms, to decide what powers they want to give their Attorney-in-Fact.

Wyoming Power of Attorney Law

  • Wyoming Statutes, Title 3, Chapter 5