Depending on the relationship between you and your spouse after the divorce, declaring a schedule for your children may be difficult.
During a divorce it can seem like your mind is scattered all over the place; you’ll make hundreds of critical decisions that impact how smoothly your divorce goes and your future beyond.
A workshop aimed at answering questions about divorce celebrates its four-year anniversary this month. During each session, volunteers speak about the three main aspects of divorce: the legal process, financial hurdles, and the emotional upheaval.
Going through a divorce is stressful. You must set up new living arrangements, decide child custody, and divide assets and debt.
Divorce is extremely stressful and can take a toll on you as an individual, but more importantly, it can take a toll on your children.
In some cases, one partner may remain there, though that usually means buying the other one out. Many couples choose to sell the home instead.
In divorce, many people have questions about how the separation will impact their ability to receive survivor benefits, like pensions and Social Security.
In many cases, the decision to divorce is one-sided. Sometimes partners will refuse to talk, causing the process to become long and stressful.
In North Carolina, there is no presumption determining physical custody. Courts will often look at the “best interest” of the child.
Divorce is different for everyone because each person has his or her own life challenges. In some cases, doing what’s best for you conflicts with what’s best for your partner. And when getting a divorce, if your partner is living with a disability, you may bear the burden of deciding what happens with the future of their care.