Organizing yourself to complete a project doesn't have to be drudgery. It can be half the fun of getting there.
Many of us are not organized for end-of-life. We don't intend to leave a mess, but unless we get organized that is what will happen. You won't leave a scavenger hunt for your heirs if you follow these steps.
Do you have paper piled high on your bookshelves, crammed in your desk drawers, and squashed in your file cabinet?
Originally published online by Nurses Unlimited.
Imagine that you are in an automobile accident and are taken unconscious to the hospital. Will your family have your Directive Regarding Who May Receive Medical Information so they can get information on your condition?
Originally published online by Texas Seniors’ Guide and reissued.
Imagine that you suddenly fall ill and are taken unconscious to the hospital. Will your family have your Directive Regarding Who May Receive Medical Information so they can get updated on your condition? Will your family be able to find your Medical Power of Attorney so that they can act on your behalf?
Are you responsible for caring for a loved one? If so, you will need to organize your loved one's medical information and records to be an effective caregiver.
Frances finds herself unexpectedly the co-executor of her cousin’s estate because she didn’t really probe deep enough when she was asked to “help out.”
Originally published online by WomenBloom’s Ask the Expert.
Do you know if these statements are true or false?
Interview with Amy Praskac about organizing records to plan for retirement. She advises those who are planning for retirement to organize records in four categories: personal, financial, medical, and household.
Interview with Amy Praskac about the importance of having your critical personal information and documents organized in case family members need to access your personal records.