South Carolina Minor Child Power of Attorney Form

A parent or guardian’s number one priority is protecting their child from harm and providing them with a healthy and supportive environment. A problem therefore arises at times they cannot attend to their parental or guardianship duties. Fortunately, this problem can easily be solved by filing a South Carolina Minor Child Power of Attorney. Unlike casually arranging for another party to take care of their child/ren, this document makes it crystal clear in legally-binding terms what obligations this party (referred to as the Agent) must uphold whenever they are acting in the role of a temporary guardian.

1 Star2 Stars3 Stars4 Stars5 Stars (No Ratings Yet)
Loading...

State Laws & Signing Requirements

State Laws – South Carolina Uniform Power of Attorney Act

Signing Requirements (§ 62-8-105) – South Carolina state law demands that in order for a Power of Attorney to be executed, it must be attested “with the same formality and with the same requirements as to witnesses as a will in South Carolina.” These requirements state that the document must also be signed by at least two (2) witnesses.