Following n Hill v. Superior Court (2016) 244 Cal.App.4th 1281 and Kerley v. Weber (2018) 27 Cal.App.5th 1187, and disagreeing with Levin v. Winston-Levin (2019) 39 Cal.App.5th 1025, this decision holds that double damages may be awarded under Probate Code 859 without a finding of bad faith if the defendant has taken or concealed property of a dependent adult, a trust, or the estate of a decedent through commission of elder or dependent adult financial abuse.  Section 859 requires a finding of bad faith only for its other two types of conduct warranting double damages; namely, “in bad faith wrongfully taking or concealing property, or by the use of undue influence in bad faith.  Here, substantial evidence supported the trial court’s finding of elder financial abuse.  In the last month of his father’s life, son caused father to execute a grant deed to the family home (his estate’s largest asset), stock certificates, and his car–all secretly while his sister (who was to get a half share of the estate) was out of town.