The Nebraska power of attorney revocation is a document that allows a principal declarant to revoke a power of tttorney they’ve issued in the past. It’s to be signed in the presence of witnesses and a notary public. When it has been executed, copies need to be issued to everyone that your attorney-in-fact uses the POA to interact with.
1. Download the POA Revocation Document:
Download the power of attorney revocation from this page by clicking the download button. It’s available in two file formats - Word and PDF.
2. Choose the Type of Principal Power to be Revoked:
In the section at the top of the downloaded document, you’ll be required to indicate the type of power of attorney you want to revoke. There are multiple options available so just initial next to the type you’re revoking to choose it.
If you don’t see the type of power of attorney that you wish to revoke, choose the ‘other’ option and write in the type of POA being revoked.
3. Provide accurate details in the Revocation statement:
In the next part of the document, you’ll add the details of the original power of attorney and principal so that it’s easier for others to identify.
Include the full name and residential address of the peson that created and signed the original power of attorney - the principal. Next you’ll write the title of the power of attorney and the date it was originally executed. The date in this case is when it was signed.
The last piece of information to be entered is the full name of the primary agent. If you have a secondary or successor agent, their information should be entered as well.
Include the full legal name of the principal and their address.
Add the title of the power of attorney that’s being revoked
Write in the date the original power of attorney was executed
Input the full name and address of the primary agent and, if applicable, the secondary agent.
4. Signing of Termination by the Principal Signature:
The last step is to, of course, sign the document. This needs to be done by the principal, witnesses, and the notary public. The principal signs first, followed by the witnesses. They’ll acknowledge that the principal was of sound mind when signing. Finally, the notary public will verify the identity of the signatories and then sign last. They’ll also append their seal to the document.
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