|Incorporations, LLCs and Partnerships|
|Stock & Asset Sales|
|Contracts & Employment Agreements|
|Non-Compete (Restrictive Covenants)|
|Resolution of Business Disputes|
|Wills, Powers-of-Attorney, Trusts|
|Advance Directives (& Living Wills)|
|Representation of Personal Representatives|
|Purchase and Sale of Property|
|Real Estate Partnerships, Joint Ventures and LLCs|
|Mortgage & Deed of Trust Secured Loans|
Help bikers stay safe on the roads this summer. A few strategies come to mind:
Levy, Mann, Caplan, Hermann & Polashuk, LLP’s office is located in a rapidly evolving community of Owings Mills, Maryland. Since 2001, our attorneys have provided comprehensive legal services in business, tax, tax litigation, general litigation, personal injury, family, estate planning & administration, and real estate law. See lmchplaw.com for more information on our firm or contact me at: email@example.com
A power of attorney (POA) is a legal document that gives someone the power to act in your place. In case you ever become mentally incapacitated, or unable to act, you may need a “durable power of attorney” to allow someone you trust to care for your home, business or finances.
The trusted person you name (often a family member) will be legally permitted to take care of important matters for you – like paying your mortgage, rent and other bills, managing your investments, or paying for your medical care — if you are unable to do so yourself.
A POA is particularly important for older people who may depend on a family member, attorney or friend to pay for their care in an assisted living, memory care or nursing facility. It should be done while such person has the capacity to understand what he or she is doing and who they are entrusting with their affairs.
A POA for medical and health issues (a separate document from the general POA) is often part of an “Advanced Directive” (future topic).