DPALMDepartment of Pathology and Laboratory Medicine (University of Texas)
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In its analysis of Collins' durable power of attorney, the court offered some explanatory groundwork: "A durable power of attorney is essentially one that does not terminate in the event the principal becomes disabled or incapacitated." (82) The court further explained that durable powers of attorney are authorized by the Durable Power of Attorney Law of Missouri (DPALM) and must comply with the provisions provided therein.
(89.) This statute is found in the DPALM and is incorporated in the DPAHCA by reference.