When we learn something new, the first question that comes to mind is why we need it and how applicabilic it is in our daily lives. So before we discuss our subject, we need to know the purpose of the treaty. The fundamental objective of contract law is to create a framework in which individuals can freely conclude. The word “free” means that there should be full and free consent of the parties. Consent can only be free if it is rational and voluntary. Reasonable consent can only be granted if a person is healthy. The author in this article will attempt to make an analysis of the role of the insolidity of the mind in the case of a treaty using laws, jurisprudence and judgments with regard to English and Indian law. It is said that a person is in good health for the purposes of drafting the contract if, at the time of contract management, he is able to understand it and make a rational judgment on its impact on its interests. Using the website and creating an account include the ability to enter into agreements and/or make purchases electronically.
While in the case where a person is generally in a healthy state of mind is the burden of proof that he was in a state of inconsistency of mind, lies on the person who is in a state of validity of the contract. However, in the event of drunkenness or other reasons, it is up to the party who sets up this disability to prove that it existed at the time of the contract, and it must be proven that the party was so drunk that it was not able to understand the importance and effects of an agreement, and also, under English law, that the other party was aware of its condition. A person who is generally of an unhealthy mind, but sometimes of a healthy mind, can enter into a contract if he thinks healthy. a) A patient in a senseless asylum who is at healthy mind intervals may contract at these intervals. Let us now turn to the definition of the healthy mind with regard to contract law in India. According to Section 12 of the Indian Contract Act,1872, a person must be in good health for contracting purposes if he or she is able to understand it at the time of his contract and make a rational judgment about its impact on his or her interests. In kanhaiyalal v. Harsing Laxman Vaniari (AIR 1944 Nag 232) was found that the weakness of the mind is not disolidaed.
The psychic disability that arises for some reason deprives a person not only of the full understanding of the transaction, but also of the consciousness that he does not understand.