Guardianships and conservatorships, by and large, are not often terminated because, in most cases, the adult ward is of advanced age or disability and the need for a guardian and conservator will continue until death. However, in cases of mental illness or in cases of catastrophic injuries from which a ward may recover significantly, it may be appropriate to end the guardianship when the need for a guardian abates.
Thursday, April 9, 2015
This article highlights common procedural infirmities that plague the establishment of adult guardianships and conservatorships nationwide, along with brief examples of abuse: “Protecting the Protected: Overseeing Adult Guardianship,” by Judy McKee and Sean M. Douglass. It is a few years old but still very relevant.