Presented by Bruce L. Goldston, Vice President and Regional Counsel

Every state offers a procedure through which a guardian can be appointed to safeguard the interests of a person who is incapable of managing his or her own affairs. Typically, guardianship proceedings are prompted by the onset of a physical or mental disability though a guardian can also be appointed to act on behalf of a person, such as a child, who is deemed to lack capacity to perform certain acts as a matter of law. But if a guardian is appointed, to what extent does he or she have the power and authority to dispose of the ward’s real property? If the guardian proceeds to sell or mortgage the property, can we insure title? We will find out on November 16 when Bruce L. Goldston, as part of the Basically Title webinar program, takes a close look at “Guardianship” from a title insurance perspective.

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