Filling out the necessary documents is possible without the use of a guardianship attorney. If you choose to go this route, be sure to let your loved ones know that you've determined who will take care of your addict if you can't. Your loved ones need to know where to find documents, so consider leaving a copy with a trusted friend or relative.
A difficult situation is if you ever find the awareness that the guardian is not doing his job properly. Perhaps your aunt is your mother's guardian and you have learned that your aunt is no longer in charge of this task. If talking face-to-face with the guardian doesn't work, you may need to file documents to challenge the guardianship. Find a guardianship attorney who has been appointed by the court as an ad litem trustee to make sure the lawyer knows how the process goes.
However, the more popular option is to use a trustee to prepare important legal documents such as wills, medical power of attorney, and more. Your local guardian is aware of the laws and regulations in your country and can help you decide if you have someone in full responsibility (for example, a partially disabled adult who can live and work independently but cannot make medical decisions). When contacting a lawyer, your attorney will usually keep a copy of the will so there is no confusion if necessary.
Forcing a court to appoint a guardian is a procedure similar to challenging liability. This situation is rarely easy for the family, although the process can be relatively quick if the court agrees that the person can no longer be fully responsible for himself or herself.
Finding the right lawyer is important. An experienced attorney will be able to guide you through the entire process from start to finish. If you are concerned about how your parents treat your current guardian, seek out an attorney who is knowledgeable about parental rights. These lawyers have special training and sensitivity to protect people in old age.