The issue of the person being elderly is not relevant to the legality of them entering into a financial agreement. However, the mental competency of any person who engages the action is definitely instrumental in the legitimacy of such dealings. If the elder person was not capable of understanding what they were agreeing to be obligated to do then the contract can be made null and void. This is seldom a simple matter unless the lender is agreeable. The law defines mental incompetency differently then would a medical professional or layperson. The best option would be for the interested party to obtain legal advice on the matter in question. Most attorneys offer free or minimal fee consultations. The American Bar Association offers a free nationwide referral service at http://www.abanet.org, state bar association's also offer free referral services or the local legal aid society can be a source of assistance.
Mislead is correct.
Mislead is a verb.
i can mislead my siter very easily
tell me a situation in which the eyes can mislead you
A "Judas goat" is utilized to mislead the sheep.
of Misle, of Mislead, imp. & p. p. of Mislead.
Yes it's illegal to mislead a tenant. There are certain ways you could get out of it, if you did mislead him, but didn't out rightly lie to him. If it can be proven that you purposely did mislead him than it's illegal just like misleading anyone else.
When the man wrote the wrong answer, he was trying to mislead the asker.
it's mis- mislead <-- word lead <-- base mis <-- Suffix
No mislead is pronounced miss-leed and misled (the past tense of mislead) is pronounced miss-led Just like lead (to guide) and led
The root word in mislead is lead with mis- acting as a prefix meaning 'bad'.
to mislead or lie
There are many different things that could happen if you mislead someone. You could really hurt their feelings for example.
conceal, hide, mislead
She was misleaded, as she found out, to her dismay.
By having a cat
It's misled. A previous answer incorrectly stated that the past tense of mislead was also mislead, but just pronounced differently so it would rhyme with bed, red, said, wed, etc. That is not right! The past tense of lead is led. The past tense of mislead is misled. When lead is pronounced to rhyme with bed, red, said and wed, then it is a noun == and only a noun -- as in "get the lead out."
False information to mislead your enemy.