Kenneth Vercammen is a Middlesex County Trial Attorney who has published 130 articles in national and New Jersey publications on Criminal Law, Probate, Estate and litigation topics.

He was awarded the NJ State State Bar Municipal Court Practitioner of the Year.

He lectures and handles criminal cases, Municipal Court, DWI, traffic and other litigation matters.

To schedule a confidential consultation, call us or New clients email us evenings and weekends via contact box

Kenneth Vercammen & Associates, P.C,

2053 Woodbridge Avenue,

Edison, NJ 08817,

(732) 572-0500

Friday, July 7, 2017

Limitations on appointment of conservator

3B:13A-16 Limitations on appointment of conservator

3B:13A-16 Limitations on appointment of conservator.
3B:13A-16. The appointment of a conservator shall not:

a. Be evidence of the capacity or incapacity of a conservatee; or

b. Transfer title of the conservatees real and personal property to the conservator; or

c. Deprive or modify any civil right of the conservatee, including but not limited to civil service status and appointment or rights relating to the granting, forfeiture, or denial of a license, permit, privilege, or benefit pursuant to any law.

amended 2013, c.103, s.41.

3B:13A-17. InventoryA conservator may, and if required by the court shall, file with the clerk of the court an inventory, under oath, of all the real and personal property which has come into his hands or control or into the hands of any other person for him. The court shall not require an inventory and appraisement to be filed until 3 months have elapsed after the grant of letters.

L.1983, c. 192, s. 1, eff. May 23, 1983.
3B:13A-18. Expenditures to be made by conservator out of conservatees estateA conservator may expend or distribute so much or all of the income or principal of the conservatee for his support, maintenance, education, general use and benefit and for the support, maintenance, education, general use and benefit of his dependents, in the manner, at the time or times and to the extent that the conservator, in an exercise of a reasonable discretion, deems suitable and proper, with or without court order, with or without regard to the duty or ability of any person to support or provide for the conservatee, and with or without regard to any other funds, income or property which may be available for any of those purposes.