Posts tagged with "HIPAA Authorization"



Estate Planning · May 08, 2020
Know that no matter how poor or rich your parents are, they especially must secure an estate plan because their affairs will affect you and will become your responsibility in the event they become incapacitated or die. Their estate plan ensures that their assets no matter how much or how little it can be will be distributed to their heirs according to their personal wishes. If you do not know whether or not your parents have estate planning in place that will help you best support them, read on.
Estate Planning · May 01, 2020
It can be difficult trying to convince your elderly parents about the importance of social distancing and self-quarantine during the pandemic but with proper communication and telling them how much you care using "I" statements will help them realize your point.  Be clear about why you're worried and model the way for them, even if they have not modeled the way for you in the past. Read here to learn more about how to effectively communicate with your parents and get them to stay at home.
Estate Planning · April 24, 2020
Keeping your loved ones out of the probate court and conflict is the primary reason for establishing a living trust. It plays a major part in you and your loved one's life because it does not only keep them out of court and conflict, but it also helps educate them on your true purpose and details what your wishes are for your assets upon your demise. Read here to know if your living trust is set up the right way for the people you love.
Estate Planning · April 10, 2020
At some point in life, you might not be able to make decisions for yourself due to a medical condition, and when this time comes, you should be prepared. To ensure you remain part of the decision-making process concerning your life and that the preferences for your ongoing care are respected, you'll need to have the right legal documents in place.  Read here how to help you and your loved ones make these important decisions on your behalf, which you may be unable to make later in the future.
Estate Planning · August 10, 2018
Moving out is a big step for your kids as they are starting a new phase of their life. You might not have thought about what would happen if they were to become incapacitated, but that is a very important thing to consider before you kids move out. As they turn 18, you will not have access to their financial or medical records, unless they sign certain documents to allow you access. Here are documents you should make them sign so that they are taken care of in an unforeseen accident or illness.