I am going to presume that you are talking about a durable power of attorney. If that is the case, yes, you can delegate authority. The Texas Legislature has been busy the last two legislative sessions adding and changing the power of attorney statutes. With some limitations, your authority can be delegated. Take a look at Sec. 751.032 of the Texas Estates Code. You can access all Texas statutes at https://statutes.capitol.texas.gov/ or https://codes.findlaw.com/tx/
If you don't see a reason why you cannot delegate authority, I recommend you see an attorney to be sure that your delegation is correct, or if you have a question, and will be recognized for your sister. Best wishes to you and your sister and thank you for caring for your mom.
I have practiced law for over 40 years and currently reside in Colorado. I am licensed to practice in Texas and Colorado. For the most part, I practice in the area of estate planning, which includes drafting wills and powers of attorney, guardianships, probate, real estate, and related issues. My response to your question does not create an attorney-client relationship with me or any attorney. My response is based on the information provided.
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