That's a stupid question, it's named "Durable" in the title.
There is a provision in the Power of Attorney that says "this is a durable power of attorney."
There is a provision in the Power of Attorney that states this Power of Attorney shall remain in effect regardless of the capacity of the principal.
The Power of Attorney is laminated so it cannot be destroyed.
A POA must be specific.
A POA must be durable.
The use of the POA must be approved by Barbara prior to closing.
Escrow must talk to the POA principal to determine why the POA's use is necessary.
A POA principal must be physically unable to attend the closing.
The POA agent should simply sign the POA principal's name for the POA principal.
The POA agent should just simply sign POA agent's name.
The POA agent should sign the POA agent's name and then write "as his/her attorney-in-fact."
The POA agent should sign the POA agent's name and then write "for [POA principal]."
Escrow should always check with the lender to see if the lender has a preference for how the documents are signed by the POA agent.
Refuse to close the POA because it is general and not specific.
Refuse to close because the POA is not an original.
Refuse to close because the POA is stale (over one year old).
Contact the POA principal to find out if the principal can sign a new, specific POA.