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Make your Free Alaska Power of Attorney

An Alaska Power of Attorney (PoA) is a legal document that grants a person or entity the authority to manage your legal and financial affairs, such as selling property, signing contracts, and... Read more

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Making an Alaska Power of Attorney

  • What is an Alaska Power of Attorney?

    An Alaska Power of Attorney (PoA) is a legal document that grants a person or entity the authority to manage your legal and financial affairs, such as selling property, signing contracts, and accessing your bank account(s).

    The individual granting control is called the "principal," and the people or organizations receiving authority are known as the "agents." Suited for residents of Alaska, our Power of Attorney is made for use in Fairbanks North Star County, Anchorage County, Matanuska-Susitna County, and in all other regions across the state. All Alaska Power of Attorney forms from Rocket Lawyer can be fully customized to address your specific scenario. As a result of having this essential legal document, your agent can provide confirmation to financial institutions and other parties that they can legally act in your interest.

  • How can I get an Alaska Power of Attorney form online?

    It's fast and simple to give or receive the support you may need with a free Alaska Power of Attorney template from Rocket Lawyer:

    1. Make your document - Answer a few general questions and we will do the rest
    2. Send and share it - Discuss it with your agent or get legal advice
    3. Sign it and make it legal - Required or not, witnesses/notarization are a best practice

    This solution is often going to be much more affordable than finding and working with the average attorney. If needed, you can prepare a PoA on behalf of an elderly parent, a spouse, or another family member, and then have them sign it when ready. Please remember that for a PoA form to be considered valid, the principal must be mentally competent when they sign. If the principal is already unable to make their own decisions, a conservatorship might be required. In this scenario, it would be best to connect with a lawyer.

  • Why should I have an Alaska PoA?

    Everyone over 18 years old ought to have a Power of Attorney. Although it's challenging to think about, a time will likely come when you cannot make your own decisions. There may even be times when you're simply unavailable. Here are some common circumstances where you may consider a PoA to be helpful:

    • You would like to grant someone general authority to make decisions on your behalf in the event that you become legally incompetent or incapacitated
    • You have plans to move out of your home and into a community care facility
    • You are getting older or have limited mobility
    • You currently reside out of state or abroad

    Regardless of whether your Alaska Power of Attorney is being generated as part of a forward-looking plan or made as a result of an urgent issue, witnesses and/or notarization are highly recommended for protecting your document if its legitimacy is challenged by a third party.

  • Which type of Power of Attorney do I need in Alaska?

    There are a few different ways to categorize PoA documents. They are mainly based on when the powers come into effect, how long they will be valid, and what they grant authority over. Often, you will see them separated into four segments:

    • General Power of Attorney - Will grant broad powers over your affairs
    • Special Power of Attorney - Will grant limited powers over selected matters
    • Durable Power of Attorney - Will remain in effect even when you become incapacitated
    • Springing Power of Attorney - Will be activated based on certain criteria

    When drafting your free Alaska Power of Attorney, you can opt to have the authority begin upon signing, on a selected day, or only when you are no longer capable. Your Power of Attorney can end when you pass away or on a specific date.

  • Do I need a lawyer to review my Alaska PoA?

    Alaska Power of Attorney forms are generally simple, but you or your agent(s) might still need advice. Locating someone to look over your document could take longer than you would expect if you try to do it on your own. An easier approach to consider is to request help from the On Call network. Rocket Lawyer members can ask for feedback from an experienced lawyer or ask other legal questions. As always, you can be confident that Rocket Lawyer is by your side.

  • On average, how much would it normally cost me to get a Power of Attorney form in Alaska?

    The fees associated with hiring an attorney to write a Power of Attorney could total anywhere between $200 and $500, based on your location. Unlike many other Power of Attorney template providers that you may discover, Rocket Lawyer offers Premium members up to a 40% discount when hiring a lawyer, so an attorney can take action on your behalf if you ever need help.

  • Will I have to take additional actions after making an Alaska Power of Attorney?

    Upon completing this PoA document on Rocket Lawyer, you'll have the ability to open it anytime and anywhere. With a membership, you will be able to edit it, save it in PDF format or as a Word file, print it out, and/or sign it. Alongside your Power of Attorney, you'll discover a set of suggested actions you can take to finalize your document. Your agent(s), financial institutions, and other impacted parties should receive copies of the final document.

  • Does a Power of Attorney need to be notarized, witnessed, and/or recorded in Alaska?

    The specific guidelines and restrictions governing PoA forms are different by state; however, in Alaska, your document will need the signature of a notary. If your agent(s) will have the ability to manage real estate transactions, the Power of Attorney must be acknowledged by a notary public and recorded with your county.

    See Alaska Power of Attorney law: AS 13.26.600

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