|Financial Power of Attorney||
A power of attorney is a legal document that allows one person (the principal) to give another person (the agent) the authority to handle financial and personal decisions.
|Stalking and Sexual Assault||
Stalking is when a person follows, watches, threatens you or another person, or tampers with your property at least two times and makes you afraid. Stalking includes phone calls, mail, email, comments on social media, faxes and written notes. Vermont has several definitions of sexual assault. You can ask for a protective order from stalking or sexual assault even if you have not reported it to the police.
This page provides information about child support in Vermont. It tells you how child support is calculated, when you may change the amount of child support, and what happens if a parent doesn't pay child support.
|Immigration & Citizenship||
This page provides resources about immigration and citizenship.
|Wills and Trusts||
This page contains a simple explanation of wills and trusts, and whether they can help you.
|Small Claims Court Forms: CourtFormPrep||
Use CourtFormPrep to complete court forms for small claims court.
|Start a Small Claims Case||
This program will help you fill out the paperwork you need to start a small claims case.
|Medical Decisions: Advance Directives||
An advance directive is a written document that lets you plan for your medical care when you can't make decisions for yourself. Outside of Vermont, an advance directive is sometimes called a durable power of attorney for health care, a living will or a terminal care document. Find out more and get the forms you need here.
|Feedback||Use this form to provide feedback to us about Vermont Law Help.|
|Security Deposit||A security deposit is money you pay your landlord when you move in. Some people also pay an extra pet deposit. Normally, your landlord must give your security deposit back to you after you move out. The landlord can keep all or some of the deposit only if you caused damage beyond normal wear and tear, you owe rent or unpaid utility charges, or the landlord has expenses for removing property you left in the apartment.|
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This website is maintained by Vermont Legal Aid and Law Line of Vermont.
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