We understand the challenging emotions families face when navigating conservatorship issues. When your loved one is incapacitated or unable to make decisions in his or her best interest, we are there to help you ensure they’re cared for. Trust us to listen to your wishes, bring clarity to a difficult time, and guide you to resolution.
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Conservatorship INCLUDES:

  • Filing the appropriate paperwork with the Court to begin the conservatorship process.
  • Following statutory requirements to obtain a conservatorship where appropriate.
  • Helping you determine who is best suited to request a conservatorship.
  • Helping you determine whether a conservator needs to help the ward with: medical decisions, food, clothing, housing arrangements, and/or financial decisions.
  • Assisting the ward’s physician and any guardian ad litem obtain the information they need to accurately report to the Court.
  • Drafting the paperwork to finalize the conservatorship process.

Plan your future with confidence. Book a consultation.

Frequently Asked Questions

A conservatorship can be set up for anyone who is physically, mentally, or emotionally unable to take care of their financial and/or medical needs. This could include someone who:

  • is in a coma;
  • is mentally unstable;
  • has Alzheimer’s disease or other forms of dementia;
  • has had a stroke;
  • has suffered a brain injury;
  • is otherwise incapacitated.

Yes. A conservatorship ends when the protected person is deceased, or upon court order. A conservatorship of a minor can end once the minor is emancipated.