Why You Might Need a Conservatorship

Suppose a person becomes incapacitated or unable to provide the everyday necessities for himself or herself. In that case, a family member or any other person can petition the court for a conservatorship. The conservator will be given the court-ordered authority and responsibility to manage the assets and finances and the conservatee’s physical care.

A conservatorship can be set up after a judge decides that a person (called the “conservatee”) can’t take care of himself or herself or his or her finances. Often, this is because the person is in a coma, is suffering from advanced Alzheimer’s disease, or has some other serious illness or injury. Sometimes, a conservator only manages a conservatee’s financial affairs. This is a conservator of the “estate.” However, a conservator may also manage a conservatee’s daily activities. This is a conservator of the “person.”

A conservatorship does not end until the court relieves the conservator of his or her responsibilities.

The process involves several different steps, including a Court appearance and an investigation. We can take care of all the necessary paperwork for a flat fee. Please contact a store near you for pricing.

The information provided on this blog does not, and is not intended to, constitute legal advice; instead, all information, content, and materials available on this blog are for general informational purposes only.

Do you need help with a Conservatorship? Please contact us for a quote!