Estate Planning Reviews
Advanced Healthcare Directives
Whether you’re looking to establish a Living Will or a Healthcare Power of Attorney, Nantz Law is committed to making the process of establishing your Advanced Healthcare Directives affordable and efficient.
Do it for yourself your kids your partner your peace of mind today their peace of mind tomorrow
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Advanced Healthcare Directive FAQs
An Advanced Healthcare Directive is a legal document that specifies your healthcare preferences in case you become unable to make decisions due to illness or incapacity. It ensures your medical wishes are honored in South Carolina.
A Living Will outlines your wishes regarding life-sustaining treatment, while a Healthcare Power of Attorney appoints someone to make healthcare decisions on your behalf if you’re unable to do so in South Carolina.*
Yes, you can include your organ donation preferences in your Advanced Healthcare Directive, which will guide healthcare providers and your family regarding your wishes in South Carolina
Yes, an Advanced Healthcare Directive is legally binding in South Carolina. Healthcare providers and your appointed decision-maker are legally required to follow your specified wishes.
Ensure it’s legally compliant, clearly written, and accessible to your healthcare providers and family. Regularly review and update it as necessary.
It should detail your preferences for medical treatment, life-sustaining measures, end-of-life care, and appoint a trusted individual to make decisions if you’re incapacitated.
Yes, you can change or revoke your directive at any time, as long as you are mentally competent. It’s recommended to review it periodically and update it to reflect any changes in your wishes.
Without it, decisions about your healthcare will be made by family members or court-appointed guardians, which may not always reflect your personal preferences or values.
It provides clear instructions for your healthcare providers and family about your end-of-life care preferences, potentially including pain management, life support, and other critical decisions.
Discuss it with your family, healthcare providers, and your attorney to ensure everyone understands your wishes. It’s also crucial to have the directive accessible in case of an emergency.
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