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Linda_H and JanetK_CA are great teachers!
Posted by  Ernest__CT of CT on 8/29/19 12:37am Msg #609753
You MUST be sure what YOUR state Notary Public Handbook / Manual / Law says.

Be careful; it goes without saying (almost) that you should be aware that in SOME states providing a blank form MAY be considered Unauthorized Practice of Law.

Many CT Notaries, especially those in Town Halls, refuse to have anything to do with either a Will or a Power of Attorney. I'd love to see a test case about whether they can legally REFUSE to notarize the signature on a PoA! (Well, not really. That would mean less general Notary work for me and other CT Notaries Public who take the Handbook seriously.)
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Messages in this Thread
 POA Multiple Agents - biglee/Ca on 8/24/19 1:57am
 Seems to be acceptable per multiple law references - Lee/AR on 8/24/19 5:44am
 Re: Seems to be acceptable per multiple law references - biglee/Ca on 8/24/19 12:00pm
 Re: POA Multiple Agents....keep in mind - Linda_H/FL on 8/24/19 9:25am
 Re: POA Multiple Agents - biglee/Ca on 8/24/19 12:51pm
 Depends on your state's laws and the version of the form - Linda_H/FL on 8/24/19 4:04pm
 Re: Depends on your state -  JanetK_CA on 8/24/19 10:18pm
 Linda_H and JanetK_CA are great teachers! -  Ernest__CT on 8/29/19 12:37am

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