Minnesota Guardianship Attorneys — 59 found

Lawyers with

Avvo Rating

1.0 to 10.0

Languages

All languages

  1. Minnesota Guardianship Law Attorney Cynthia Anne Spence

    Cynthia Spence Pro

    Buffalo, MN Guardianship Law Attorney
    Licensed for 17 years
    AVVO
    RATING

    10.0

  2. Minnesota Guardianship Law Attorney Robert H Chesley

    Robert Chesley

    Mankato, MN Guardianship Law Attorney
    Licensed for 37 years
    AVVO
    RATING

    9.2

  3. Minnesota Guardianship Law Attorney Matthew John Schaap

    Matthew Schaap

    Minnesota Guardianship Law Attorney
    Licensed for 11 years
    AVVO
    RATING

    9.2

  4. Minnesota Guardianship Law Attorney Ryan Blair Magnus

    Ryan Magnus

    Mankato, MN Guardianship Law Attorney
    Licensed for 16 years
    Not yet reviewed
    AVVO
    RATING

    8.7

  5. Minnesota Guardianship Law Attorney Julia L Rau

    Julia Rau

    Minneapolis, MN Guardianship Law Attorney
    Licensed for 23 years
    Not yet reviewed
    AVVO
    RATING

    7.3

  6. Minnesota Guardianship Law Attorney Melanie Anne Engh-Liska

    Melanie Engh-Liska

    Saint Paul, MN Guardianship Law Attorney
    Licensed for 12 years
    Not yet reviewed
    AVVO
    RATING

    7.3

  7. Minnesota Guardianship Law Attorney Michelle Lee Clark

    Michelle Clark

    Alexandria, MN Guardianship Law Attorney
    Licensed for 14 years
    Not yet reviewed
    AVVO
    RATING

    7.8

  8. Minnesota Guardianship Law Attorney Claudia Meyer Revermann

    Claudia Revermann

    Saint Cloud, MN Guardianship Law Attorney
    Licensed for 12 years
    Not yet reviewed
    AVVO
    RATING

    8.0

  9. Minnesota Guardianship Law Attorney Carl A Blondin

    Carl Blondin

    Saint Paul, MN Guardianship Law Attorney
    Licensed for 30 years
    Not yet reviewed
    AVVO
    RATING

    6.7

  10. Minnesota Guardianship Law Attorney John E Trojack

    John Trojack

    Saint Paul, MN Guardianship Law Attorney
    Licensed for 38 years
    Not yet reviewed
    AVVO
    RATING

    6.7

Guardianship

When a person is too young to make decisions or is incapacitated and can no longer care for their own interests, guardian law allows the court to appoint someone to make legal and welfare decisions for them. A legal guardian may be appointed as a limited decision-maker or an all-purpose decision-maker. For example, children whose parents are divorcing often have limited legal guardians help decide custody issues. Nursing home residents may need a general legal guardian to make all their welfare decisions for them. Guardianship lawyers advise you about the appropriate legal guardianship for your particular circumstances. They also help with guardianship forms and other legal paperwork, and represent the guardian once one is appointed.