During our monthly divorce workshop, we received a question about health insurance and one about the legal documents required for separation. Here are the answers.
Q: I got worked up to the point of throwing things at my spouse. Will this affect custody? Should I be worried?
Child custody is one of the two biggest stressors during divorce. That’s why it’s often the source of most questions asked during our Raleigh divorce workshop each month.
While this approach is not for everyone, if both partners are on good terms, collaborative divorce can make divorce as easy as possible.
Divorce is not an easy or swift path, which is why people often search for other ways to separate from a spouse. In addition to the religious and spiritual aspects of a marriage, the union is also a legal agreement, which gives both parties new rights and obligations. That means there is a legal process
Annulment sounds like a shortcut, an easier way to break off the marriage and start over. But annulment isn’t necessarily the easy path some imagine, and not everyone qualifies.
Divorce brings up a lot of questions about child support and child custody, and not just for parents. Grandparents may also be involved and want to know more about the changes divorce brings.
If you and your partner have decided to divorce, it’s possible he or she is hiding assets. If you feel something is amiss, here are signs your partner is hiding assets.
For partners with children, child custody is one of the most important parts of divorce. Here is a rundown of some important aspects of child custody.
Many North Carolina residents have also heard that if you move out, you can be sued for abandoning the marriage. While that’s vague enough to not make much sense, it also sounds bad, which is why so many people ask about it during our divorce workshop.