Power of Attorney and living will for a slave. These are not subjects that many want to think about in a Master/slave relationship. But being a good Master means you consider and handle such issues. The slave girl is your responsibility and this is part of proper slave management & care.
The power of attorneys and will are more important for a 24/7 slave than someone you occasionally see. In fact, I would not recommend them if you don’t live with her.
Remember that legal rights are not laid out in a Master/slave contract. A slave contract is NOT legally binding only morally binding between the parties. You must have proper legal documents to exercise legal rights over her affairs. Don’t believe a slave contract will acts as a will or power of attorney, it will not. I would not recommend that you try to include a power of attorney or will in your slave contract. A power of attorney should be a separate document unclouded with the conditions set forth in a usual slave contract. Keep it simple and easy for a court to enforce if needed. If you have to get the power of attorney enforced by a Court keep it simple and near what the Court is use to seeing and enforcing. Why complicate it for yourself or the Court? When you need it enforced you probably don’t have time to discuss unrelated issues in the slave contract. Don’t take a chance on voiding the power of attorney. living will or will by including them in an otherwise unenforceable document. Keep them separate.
Power of Attorney, living will & Will granting a Master the legal authority to make decisions for his slave:
Durable and medical power of attorneys (POA)
There are two types of power of attorney that should be considered for a slave to sign granting her master legal authority. The 1) durable power of attorney and the 2) power to handle medical issues.
A “durable power of Attorney” aka enduring power of attorney grants broad authority to act upon behave of the slave in legal and financial matters. This includes authority to make decisions for her about both real and personal property. The durable power of attorney continues to be in effect even if the slave later suffers a mental illness or physical injury rendering her incapable of acting on her own behalf. My advice is to make sure you have a durable power of attorney instead of a regular POA because a regular POA becomes void if the one authorizing it (your slave) become mentally or physically unable to act on their own accord.
Note that any POA can be cancelled any time by the parties. You can’t write a POA denying the slave the right to cancel it in the future. The POA would not be enforceable if you added that to it.
Some real and personal property can be signed directly over to a Master instead of using a POA but a POA is still a good idea because of the broad authority it grants. This becomes important if she becomes ill or is not around for some reason.
Medical power of attorney aka advance health care directive or living will gives her master the authority to make important medical decisions on her behalf if she becomes ill and request information about her condition from the medical staff and doctors.
Also a Master should be listed as someone able to receive medical information from her doctors office. That permission is usually granted by her in the usual paperwork submitted to a doctor’s office. That should be updated in the records for each doctor your slave uses. The Master should be listed as the contacting party in case of emergency if she lives with you. Again this is all part of proper slave management.
Will for real and personal property
In addition a slave should have a “Will” establishing the master’s rights over her property in the event of her death. This will clarify the distribution of her assets in event of her passing.
POA end at that death of one of the parties so a will is needed to handle affairs after a death.
POA and Will for a Master
A Master should also consider granting someone power to act on his behalf if he become mentally or physically escapable of acting for himself. He should also consider documenting his wishes for the distribution of his property after his death. For this he also needs a will. A master may sometime need care as well. Make these decisions beforehand and have the necessary legal requirements already handled.
I am not an attorney and have no special expertise in wills or powers of attorney so proper legal advice should be sought first. If you wish you can research and find examples of both on-line but the best bet is to seek an attorney with knowledge in these areas for the location where you live. There is a different in requirements betweens States or Countries. In my opinion, local legal advice is best.