Minnesota Living Will & Health Care Forms - Minnesota Living Will

Get the Peace of Mind you Deserve!

Make your Minnesota Living Will Today! A living will is a document that allows you to specify what should be done about life-sustaining procedures if, in the future, your death from a terminal condition is imminent despite the application of life-sustaining procedures or you are in a persistent vegetative state.

Minnesota Personal Planning Package

This is an Minnesota Personal Planning Package. Contains your Minnesota Living Will, Will, Power of Attorney and other forms. Will forms are tailered to your status. Married, Single, Children, No Children.

Minnesota Living Wills - Advance Health Care Directives Living Will Minnesota

Health Care Directive as Living Will
» This is a statutory form, that is it provided for in the Minnesota Statutes. It allows you to appoint a health care agent to carry out your desires should you become unable to make important health care decisions for yourself and to make those specific health care instructions.

Designated Caregiver Agreement - Statutory Form
» This agreement appoints a person to care for a child when none of the custodial parents is able to care for a child for an emergency or temporary period of time.

View All Minnesota Power of Attorney and Health Care Forms

Minnesota Living Wills & Health Care Package

Living Will Legal Definition

Although the term Living Will may indicate that it is a Will, in reality, it is more similar to a Power of Attorney than a Will.  Therefore, don't be confused by the title of the document.  The purpose of a living will is to allow you to make decisions about life support and directs others to implement your desires in that regard.

Some States use documents with other names which serve the same function as a Living Will.

Q:  If I make a living will, does that assure that the Courts will not get involved and that family members will not be allowed to fight over the decision I make in the Living Will about whether I desire to continue life support?

A:  No, but it changes the facts and reduces the chances that your wishes would not be followed.  Family members could still dispute the medical opinions that you will not recover.

Users selecting a Living Will also selected:
Last Will and Testament