Court Appointed Guardian To Manage Your Affairs
If you become incapacitated so that you can't make financial and other decisions, a court will usually appoint a person known as a guardian to make decisions on your behalf. This article will help you understand the implications are of having a court-appointed guardian.
While you may be reading this article because you have a health condition, everyone should think about, and make arrangements for, the possibility of becoming incapacitated.
There are other alternatives for taking care of you and your affairs in case you become incapacitated, such as a Durable Power of Attorney, use of a trust (including a Revocable Living Trust) or a separate entity such as a corporation or limited liability company.