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Primary tabs. A durable power of attorney refers to a power of attorney which typically remains in effect until the death of the principal or until the document is revoked.
With a non-durable POA, your agents authority ends as soon as you become incapacitated. If you have a durable POA, your agent can continue to make decisions for you even after you become unable to make them yourself.
Notarization Requirement You must sign your POA in the presence of a notary public for the POA to be valid under Nebraska law.
Signing Requirements ( 30-3404(5)) Two (2) witnesses or a notary public.
A Nebraska durable statutory power of attorney form allows a person (principal) to transfer the power to manage their property and finances to another person (agent). The form remains valid only while the principal is alive and does not terminate in the event the principal becomes incapacitated.
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Selecting More Than One Agent If you wish to name more than one agent you may name a coagent in the Special Instructions. Coagents are not required to act together unless you include that requirement in the Special Instructions.
Under Missouri law, and the law of many other states, a power of attorney with proper wording may be made durable. This means that the power of the agent to act on the principals behalf continues despite the principals incapacity, whether or not a court decrees the principal to be incapacitated.
A durable power of attorney, sometimes called a DPOA for short, means there is language within the legal document providing that this power extends to your agent even in the event you become incapacitated and unable to make decisions for yourself.
You cannot generally use a Power of Attorney after a person is deceased. The only exception would be with regard to certain limited clauses contained in the document which specifically state that they are to be effective after death, such as the clause related to the disposition of the remains.
Generally speaking, while it is good to include your spouse or siblings, consider the fact that they may not be around or have the inclination to sort out your wishes when the time comes. If possible, include two attorneys as standard and a third as a back-up should one of the attorneys not be able to act.

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