Ind. Code § 30-5-5-15 : Indiana Code - Section 30-5-5-15: Estate transactions

(a) Language conferring general authority with respect to estate transactions means the principal authorizes the attorney in fact to do the following:
(1) Accept, receipt for, exercise, release, reject, renounce, assign, disclaim, demand, sue for, claim, and recover a legacy, bequest, devise, gift, or other property interest or payment due or payable to or for the principal.
(2) Assert an interest in and exercise power over a trust, an estate, or property subject to fiduciary control.
(3) Establish a revocable trust solely for the benefit of the principal that terminates at the death of the principal.
(4) Exercise all powers with respect to estates and trusts the principal could exercise. However, the attorney in fact may not make or change a will.
(b) In exercising powers of amendment or revocation, or powers to expend or withdraw property passing by trust, contract, or beneficiary designation at the principal's death, including specifically bequeathed property, joint accounts, life insurance, trusts, and retirement plans, the attorney in fact shall take the principal's estate plan into account to the extent the estate plan is known to the attorney in fact.
(c) The attorney in fact is not liable to a beneficiary of the principal's estate plan for an action performed under this section unless the attorney in fact acts in bad faith.
(d) The attorney in fact may:
(1) have access to; and
(2) copy, but not hold;
the principal's will, trusts, and other personal records to the extent necessary for the attorney in fact to act under this section.
As added by P.L.149-1991, SEC.2.

IC 30-5-5-16
Health care powers; religious tenets; funeral planning declaration
Sec. 16. (a) This section does not prohibit an individual capable of consenting to the individual's own health care or to the health care of another from consenting to health care administered in good faith under the religious tenets and practices of the individual requiring health care.
(b) Language conferring general authority with respect to health care powers means the principal authorizes the attorney in fact to do the following:
(1) Employ or contract with servants, companions, or health care providers to care for the principal.
(2) If the attorney in fact is an individual, consent to or refuse health care for the principal who is an individual in accordance with IC 16-36-4 and IC 16-36-1 by properly executing and attaching to the power of attorney a declaration or appointment, or both.
(3) Admit or release the principal from a hospital or health care facility.
(4) Have access to records, including medical records, concerning the principal's condition.
(5) Make anatomical gifts on the principal's behalf.
(6) Request an autopsy.
(7) Make plans for the disposition of the principal's body, including executing a funeral planning declaration on behalf of the principal in accordance with IC 29-2-19.
As added by P.L.149-1991, SEC.2. Amended by P.L.2-1993, SEC.154; P.L.143-2009, SEC.30.