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Make your Free Arizona Power of Attorney

An Arizona Power of Attorney (PoA) is a legal document that grants a trusted individual or entity permission to handle legal matters for you, such as selling property, accessing bank accounts, and... Read more

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Making an Arizona Power of Attorney

  • What is an Arizona Power of Attorney?

    An Arizona Power of Attorney (PoA) is a legal document that grants a trusted individual or entity permission to handle legal matters for you, such as selling property, accessing bank accounts, and signing contracts.

    The person granting control is known as the "principal," while the individual or organization obtaining authority is known as the "agent" or "attorney-in-fact." Suitable for residents of Arizona, this Power of Attorney can be used in Pinal County, Maricopa County, Pima County, and in every other region in the state. All Arizona PoA forms from Rocket Lawyer can be fully customized for your unique circumstances. With this official document on hand, your representative(s) will be able to offer proof to financial institutions and other parties that they can legally act in your interest.

  • How do I get power of attorney in Arizona?

    It's very simple to assign or receive the support you might need with a free Arizona Power of Attorney template from Rocket Lawyer:

    1. Make the PoA - Answer a few questions and we will do the rest
    2. Send or share it - Look over it with your agent(s) or seek legal help
    3. Sign it and make it legal - Mandatory or not, witnesses/notarization are encouraged

    This method is often much more affordable and convenient than finding and hiring the average law firm. If needed, you may start a PoA on behalf of your spouse, an elderly parent, or another family member, and then help that person sign it once you've drafted it. Keep in mind that for this document to be considered legally valid, the principal must be mentally competent at the time of signing. In the event that the principal has already been declared legally incompetent, a conservatorship may be required. When dealing with this situation, it's important to talk to an attorney.

  • Do I need to have an Arizona PoA?

    If you are over 18 years old, you ought to have a Power of Attorney. Even though it's challenging to think about, there might come a day when you are not able to handle your affairs on your own. There may also be moments when you're merely unavailable. Here are a few common situations in which you might find PoA forms to be helpful:

    • You are planning to move out of your home and into a community care facility
    • You are living out of state or abroad
    • You would like to grant a trusted person power to handle specific legal or financial issues in your absence or if you become ill
    • You are aging or dealing with limited mobility

    Regardless of whether this Arizona Power of Attorney has been made in response to an unexpected issue or as part of a long-term plan, witnesses and notarization are strongly encouraged for protecting your document if its validity is questioned.

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

    There are several ways to classify Power of Attorney documents. They are primarily based on what powers are being given, when they will come into effect, and how long they will remain in effect. Frequently, you'll see them defined in four groups:

    • Special Power of Attorney - Would grant a limited scope of powers over specific matters
    • General Power of Attorney - Would grant broad powers over your affairs
    • Springing Power of Attorney - Would come into effect based on certain events or criteria
    • Durable Power of Attorney - Would remain valid even when you become mentally incompetent or otherwise incapacitated

    When making your free Arizona Power of Attorney with Rocket Lawyer, you may choose to have the agent's power begin immediately upon signing, on a desired day, or only when you're not capable. Your Power of Attorney can expire on a particular date or when you pass away.

  • Do I need an attorney to review my Arizona PoA?

    Arizona Power of Attorney forms are generally easy to make, but you or your agent(s) could still need legal advice. Seeking out an attorney to check your Power of Attorney could take a long time if you try to do it by yourself. Another approach worth consideration is to request help from attorney services at Rocket Lawyer. Rocket Lawyer members can ask for advice from an experienced attorney or ask additional questions. As always, you can Live Confidently® with Rocket Lawyer by your side.

  • What would I traditionally pay for an attorney to help me get a Power of Attorney form in Arizona?

    The cost of hiring an attorney to make a Power of Attorney could add up to anywhere between $200 and $500. Different from most other Power of Attorney template websites that you might discover, Rocket Lawyer offers Premium members up to a 40% discount when hiring a lawyer, so an attorney from our network can act on your behalf if you ever need assistance.

  • Will I have to take additional actions after I have drafted an Arizona Power of Attorney?

    Your Power of Attorney has a set of instructions on what you should do next. You should feel free to take any of the following actions with your PoA: editing it, downloading it in PDF format or as a Word file, printing it out, and/or signing it. Finally, 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, or recorded in Arizona?

    The requirements and restrictions governing PoA forms will vary by state; however, in Arizona, your document must be signed by a notary public and one witness. If your agent will manage real estate transactions, the Power of Attorney must be signed by a notary public and recorded or filed with your county. Finally, as a basic principle, your witness(es) should be 18 years old or older, and none of them should simultaneously be designated as your PoA agent.

    See Arizona Power of Attorney law: § 14-5501

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