Providing Peace Of Mind

Creating Powers Of Attorney Confidently And Comprehensively

A power of attorney is a legal document granting someone trustworthy the authority to make decisions for you when you lose capacity. At Kelleher + Holland, LLC, we understand the importance of using a power of attorney to plan for the future.

Our team of Illinois attorneys brings a wealth of knowledge to the table, ensuring your estate planning receives proper attention. We believe you deserve peace of mind, knowing that your interests are being safeguarded. Choose us to craft a power of attorney that reflects your wishes and needs.

Understanding How Powers Of Attorney Work

There are two main types of powers of attorney used in estate plans: financial and health care. This is the difference:

  • Financial power of attorney: Allows your designated agent to manage your financial affairs if you are unable to do so
  • Health care power of attorney: Permits decisions about your medical care

The process of establishing a power of attorney involves deciding who you trust to make decisions for you, determining the scope of their authority and legally documenting your wishes. Our team guides you through each step, ensuring the process is clear and your documents are robust.

The Importance Of Having A Power Of Attorney

Life can be unpredictable, but with a power of attorney and other documents, such as a will, in place, you can ensure that you have control over your affairs, even if you are not in a position to oversee them yourself. Our estate planning lawyers provide personalized solutions to align with your unique circumstances. We’re here to help you navigate these decisions with ease and confidence.

Secure Your Future With A Power Of Attorney

Our estate planning lawyers are ready to assist you in establishing a power of attorney that fits your life. We invite you to reach out to us at your convenience to discuss your needs. Contact us at 847-242-1777 or send us an email today to schedule your initial consultation with us. We are licensed to practice in 11 states: Arizona, California, Florida, Illinois, Kentucky, Michigan, Missouri, Ohio, Texas, Wisconsin and Wyoming.