conservatee


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conservatee

n. a person whom a court has determined because of physical or mental limitations or just plain old age requires a conservator to handle his/her financial affairs, and/or his/her actual personal activities such as arranging a residence, health care and the like. (See: conservator)

References in periodicals archive ?
In a cryptic statement, the attorney said "substantial detriment, irreparable harm and immediate danger will result to the conservatee" if he wasn't discharged from the assignment.
Civil Unpublished   Conservatorships Final Accounts Appellants-interested parties challenged the District Court's allowance of the final accounts of the conservatee's emergency and general conservatorships.
CODE [section] 2355(a) (2000) (stating a conservator or guardian is given power only after conservatee is found incompetent); Minn.
A source told the publication that under California law, the proposed conservator must show that the conservatee is unable to care for themselves, and is a danger to others.
Montana Attorney-in-fact; Any person interested in designee under the welfare of the declaration relating to conservatee. MONT.
The Supreme Court agreed with the judgment of the trial court, which wrote that: neither of these conversations reflect an exact "on all-fours" description of conservatee's present medical condition.
the best interest of the minor will be served by the appointment." The best interest standard, in this context, requires a consideration of such factors as the child's preferences, the interactions between grandparent and child, the grandparent's commitment to assuring the child's welfare (17), and ability to maintain a current understanding of the ward's or conservatee's physical and mental status and needs.
Finally, in the recent California Supreme Court case In re Conservatorship of Ben C., (138) the court employed the Mathews balancing test to determine whether a conservatee was entitled to Anders procedures on appeal.
However, Eardley said he would petition for a rehearing on grounds that two specific orders - the inability of a conservatee to bind the estate and the inability of the conservatee to choose her own counsel - can be appealed.

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