The transferor has so directed in the instrument creating the custodial trust; or
The custodial trustee has determined that the beneficiary is incapacitated.
A custodial trustee may determine that the beneficiary is incapacitated in reliance upon:
Previous direction or authority given by the beneficiary while not incapacitated, including, without limitation, direction or authority pursuant to a durable power of attorney;
The certificate of the beneficiarys physician or advanced practice registered nurse; or
Other persuasive evidence.
If a custodial trustee for an incapacitated beneficiary reasonably concludes that the beneficiarys incapacity has ceased, or that circumstances concerning the beneficiarys ability to manage property and business affairs have changed since the creation of a custodial trust directing administration as for an incapacitated beneficiary, the custodial trustee may administer the trust as for a beneficiary who is not incapacitated.
On petition of the beneficiary, the custodial trustee or other person interested in the custodial trust property or the welfare of the beneficiary, the court shall determine whether the beneficiary is incapacitated.
Absent determination of incapacity of the beneficiary under subsection 2 or 4, a custodial trustee who has reason to believe that the beneficiary is incapacitated shall administer the custodial trust in accordance with the provisions of this chapter applicable to an incapacitated beneficiary.
Incapacity of a beneficiary does not terminate:
The custodial trust;
Any designation of a successor custodial trustee;
Rights or powers of the custodial trustee; or
Any immunities of third persons acting on instructions of the custodial trustee.