Money isn’t everything. But couples who reported disagreeing about finances at least once a week are more than 30 percent more likely to get divorced.
Your impending divorce is going to have a big impact on your tax filing next year. Knowing now what to expect will help you make important decisions.
For some women, the house is more than just a place to store stuff and sleep. Many feel an emotional attachment to this home. But when facing a divorce, the house is not just a home: it’s both an asset and a liability.
Divorce changes things, and your finances are part of that. If you have recently divorced, or are going through a divorce this year, don’t forget to re-examine these financial areas of your life.
You may be wondering about our Second Saturday divorce workshop in Wake County, NC. Here’s a Q&A on what to expect.
Divorce isn’t just a legal matter; it’s a financial one. If you merged accounts during your marriage, it’s time to undo that. Here’s how:
Getting a divorce and selling your home are possibly two of the most stressful life events. Raleigh real estate expert, Linda Craft, walks us through some advice for those in this situation.
You may remember reading those articles about marriage and the importance of discussing children, finances and other big topics before tying the knot. Untying the knot is no different. Embarking on divorce is a challenging process, full of legal loopholes, financial questions, and emotional turmoil. At Second Saturday Wake County workshops, we talk with men
The area of finances is one of the biggest hurdles for both partners during the split. Here are some tips on making the most of things as you separate your assets and debt.
If you and your spouse both agree a divorce is necessary, coming to terms with financial separations and arrangements as soon as possible will save you time and money later. It is possible to separate your finances while you still own a home and assets with your partner.