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Let Us Organise Your LPA in 3 Easy Steps

Step 1

Organise a meeting online or phone. We will provide factual information on the format of an LPA. You will take sole responsibility for the choice of your Attorney(s) and their subsequent actions under the LPA. You need to think very carefully about the person(s) you can trust to act in your best interest, making sure no relatives who should be included are left out to reduce the risk of family disputes. If you require legal advice on any of these matters you would need to obtain and rely solely on the advice of a solicitor of your choice. LPA PROTECT cannot give legal advice. If you would like LPA Protect to create and register your LPA’s, we will proceed to step 2.

Step 2

We will complete an order form with you for the details of the Donor, Attorney(s), Certificate Provider, Witness(s) and People to Notify (if applicable) so we can prepare the LPA. At this point we will take payment for our fee.

Step 2 Signing
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Step 3

Once the order has been completed, we will send the prepared LPAs to you. The LPAs need to be signed by the Donor, Attorney(s), and Certificate Provider (somebody you have known well for at least 2 years) in the presence of a Witness who also signs. You then send them back to us and we will then check all signatures and dates have been entered correctly and send them off to the Office of Public Guardian. The Office of Public Guardian charge a fee of £82 per LPA which needs to be paid by you directly. Registration with the Office of Public Guardian is an essential step as an LPA is not valid until registered. Registration normally takes up to 12 weeks to complete.


LPA PROTECT are not a law firm and therefore cannot under any circumstances give any legal advice on any aspect of LPAs or their suitability to specific circumstances. LPA PROTECT provide factual information only and an execution only service based on your instructions. If you require legal advice on LPAs, you must rely solely and exclusively on advice from an SRA regulated solicitor.

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Many people think that if they were to lose mental capacity due to an illness or accident, their partner/spouse could simply take over all their property, financial affairs and healthcare decisions. Without an LPA this cannot happen. The Mental Health Capacity Act is designed to protect people who have lost the capacity to make decisions for themselves. Without an LPA it could be very difficult for your family even if property and bank accounts are jointly owned. In many cases an application to the Court of Protection to become a deputy is required. This gives similar powers to that of an Attorney. But it’s a time-consuming and expensive process.

When a Lasting Power of Attorney has already been drawn up and registered, the situation is considerably easier.

Book Your Free Consultation Now By Visiting Our Contact Us Page Or Filling Out The Form Below.

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