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A lasting power of attorney (LPA) is a legal document that lets you (the ‘donor’) appoint one or more people (known as ‘attorneys’) to help you make decisions or to make decisions on your behalf.
This gives you more control over what happens to you if you have an accident or an illness and can’t make your own decisions (you ‘lack mental capacity’).
You must be 18 or over and have mental capacity (the ability to make your own decisions) when you make your LPA.
What are the different types of LPA?
• health and welfare
• property and financial affairs
Use this LPA to give an attorney the power to make decisions about things like:
• your daily routine, for example washing, dressing, eating
• medical care
• moving into a care home
• life-sustaining treatment
It can only be used when you’re unable to make your own decisions.
Use this LPA to give an attorney the power to make decisions about money and property for you, for example:
• managing a bank or building society account
• paying bills
• collecting benefits or a pension
• selling your home
It can be used as soon as it’s registered, with your permission.
There’s no obligation to act on anything we tell you, but if you do wanted listen to our advice and tell us to do the work, that’s when we will charge a fee.
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