flag flying above old legal building
Help with Court of Protection

Court of Protection Solicitors

Getting a solicitor for Court of Protection is a legal requirement - however, we understand that managing the affairs of a vulnerable loved one is a delicate matter.

This is why Freeman Jones Solicitors family legal team will help guide you through the Court of Protection process with sensitivity, making sure all the right things are in place.

ui icon 20-minutes of free legal advice over the phone
ui icon Specialist legal help from our friendly team
ui icon Dedicated lawyers that return your calls
ui icon Fixed fee services with no hidden costs

How our court of protection solicitors can help you

If you are in a position where you are concerned that you will no longer be able to manage your affairs for much longer, we can make sure you have all the right things in place. We will make sure that you are fully protected if ever you find yourself in a position where you can no longer make decisions for yourself.

In this area, our private client solicitors can help you in a range of areas, including:

  • Lasting Powers of Attorney or Enduring Powers of Attorney;
  • Court of Protection proceedings – appointing a deputy or acting as a deputy;
  • Statutory wills and trusts;
  • Court of Protection health and welfare disputes.

Alternatively, if you find you need help for a person who these issues affect, our Court of Protection Solicitors can help with the following:

  • Assistance with making all decisions on behalf of another’s affairs;
  • Concerns in relation to the ability of someone else to manage your affairs or another’s affairs;
  • Uncertainty of whether someone is able to make decisions for themselves;
  • Disputing social care or medical treatment of an individual;
  • Disputing where someone should live;
  • Disputes over whether the individual is able to get married or become involved in a relationship.

The Court of Protection will use its powers when the people interested in the individuals or your welfare, cannot reach a common ground and make an important decision.  The court will always consider what is in the best interests of the individual and reach any decision having considered that important factor.

boardroom view through glasses

Book Your Free, No-Obligation 20-Minute Consultation Today!

"*" indicates required fields

When is the best time to call?*