Examine the power of attorney form to confirm that it authorizes you to sign a deed on behalf of the owner. Anyone can draft a deed, but only the parties to the transaction or their appointed agents may sign it. The power of attorney must either specifically state that you have the power to sign deeds, or include broad language, such as "complete real estate transactions on my behalf" that includes the right to sign a deed.
Determine the type of deed you will use. If the owner is selling the property, the buyer will normally insist on a warranty deed, because it guarantees that the property's title is not encumbered with unrecorded liens or mortgages. If the owner is gifting the property, it is acceptable to use a quitclaim deed, which offers no guarantees.
Obtain a template of the appropriate deed from the Internet.
Insert the date the deed will be signed, the name and address of the owner, and the name and address of the purchaser or grantee.
Add a legal description of the property. This is found in the property's current deed. If the property has been newly subdivided, hire a licensed surveyor to survey the property and compose a legal description.
Sign the deed as "[your full name] under power of attorney." Some states require notarization, while others require witnesses to sign the deed. Check the law of your state for the exact requirements.