The Guardian’s ‘Guardianship Manual’ is a complete mess of misinformation
The Guardian has released a guide to the guardianship process for Idaho residents.
The Guardian is the nation’s most prestigious publication and the first to offer its guide to guardianship in the United States.
But the document, titled “Guardians of the People,” is riddled with errors, inaccuracies, and is riddled to the point of being useless.
I’m writing this article on a laptop.
I have a laptop and a desktop computer.
The guide is on my lap.
The only person in the entire house is the laptop.
It is completely silent.
The laptop is also the only device I have access to that does not have a screen.
On top of that, the guide is riddled by a series of errors and misquotes, and its contents are riddled with misstatements and inaccuracies.
First, the “document is riddled” statement:The Guardian claims that the guide contains “facts, figures, and tables” but they’re actually a series to which they refer.
They say:This guide is a compilation of the latest information and legal advice on guardianship and is intended for all guardians in Idaho.
If you are a guardian in Idaho, it is essential that you read the guide and follow the guidance carefully, because it will help you and your family to understand the requirements of guardianships in Idaho and the responsibilities of guardians.
The guide, then, is written in the first person, and the only source of information on guardianships is the Guardian’s own website.
There is no “guardians” section, and there is no reference to “emergency” guardianship.
In fact, the article is completely inaccurate.
The Guardian writes:The guardianship guide is written to guide the guardians to the correct process for guardianship:The guardian process in Idaho is different from other states.
In Idaho, guardianship is governed by the Idaho Code of Laws.
In other states, the guardians must seek permission from the court before they can apply for guardianships.
In the Idaho Guide, guardians are directed to the Idaho State Bar’s “emerge” page, which contains the requirements and rules for filing an application to become a guardian.
Guardians have a “duty of care” and have a duty to ensure that they are not a danger to the community.
This is illustrated by a section on “the need for guardians in emergency situations.”
Guardians must have access, in writing, to a “good-faith belief” that they will be safe from harm, such as by a fire or other emergency.
The guardian must provide the guardian with a copy of the guardians’ emergency plan and a copy, if possible, of any applicable court orders or court records.
Guardies must also maintain a current health insurance plan and must provide a copy to the court when a guardian becomes unable to work.
The guardians must notify the court of any changes to their guardianship order and be prepared to provide the court with copies of any medical records.
The Guardian writes that “emerging health care systems” in Idaho have “the capacity to assist with the implementation of these guidelines.”
This is inaccurate, as many health care providers do not have the capacity to offer emergency services, let alone emergency guardianship services.
The guardian’s duties are also illustrated by the “duty to protect” section.
The article says that “the guardian must have an ongoing and appropriate plan to protect the public” and that “guardian care is critical to the health and well-being of children.”
The Guardian fails to mention that, as a general rule, guardians cannot provide health care until a court order has been issued, or until a guardian has been certified by a physician to practice in the state.
It is not clear what the duty to protect means, but the article states that “a guardian must maintain a copy or other physical copy of a health insurance policy, and must ensure that a copy is provided to the Court when a child becomes ill.”
It also states that a guardian “must be prepared and competent to provide a guardian’s health care plan to the family, including the costs of providing care, the type of care, and whether a plan is to be maintained.”
Guardian’s responsibilities include “the care and protection of the child,” and the Guardian says that guardians “must have access and must maintain an ongoing plan to provide care to the child.”
Guarders are required to notify the Court of any change to the guardian’s guardianship orders, and they must be prepared “to provide the Court with copies or other documents related to the care and treatment of the minor.”
In addition, guardians must provide copies of their emergency plan to any court, including a guardian appointed by the court.
The guardians must have a health care provider that is certified by the State Bar, the Idaho Bar, or the Idaho Supreme Court to provide emergency medical care to guardians,