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No. Provided that the Power of Attorney is signed and notarized, it should be seen as valid in GA as it would be in CA. Under the "Full Faith and Credit Clause" of the US Constitution that has the states mutually recognize the "public acts, records, and judicial proceedings of every other state," including power of attorneys.
Although CA and GA are not members of the Unified Power of Attorney Act, they still share the same basic concepts of the legal doctrine and almost identical requirements for enforceability, which coupled with the "Full Faith and Credit Clause" of the US Constitution" makes it a pretty much settled matter of recognition.
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