When you are preparing to divorce your spouse in California, one of your immediate concerns may be how this decision could impact your children and their subsequent ability to cope with a major change in the dynamic of their family. At Family Law Group, LLP, we have been able to provide support and assistance to families as they navigate through a divorce.
When a couple in California decide to follow through with getting divorced, they may initially think that their decision will only affect the two of them. However, divorce often has a ripple effect in the way it impacts the people closest to the divorcing couple. Children in particular face a unique set of challenges that result from their parents' decision to separate.
As a business owner, you may have an array of challenges to deal with. For example, you could be dealing with seasonal challenges related to your business (such as hiring new staff members with summer approaching), but there may be other hurdles that have caught you completely off-guard. For example, your business may be in the middle of a lawsuit over one issue or another (such as a contract dispute, allegations of sexual harassment, etc.). Moreover, you may be going through issues in your personal life, such as ending your marriage, which could complicate things further.
Navigating your child’s school year after divorce in California can be tricky. Luckily, there are a few ways to make this transition easier. Forbes offers key insights to maintain a smooth school year in an environment of two households.
Welcoming a child into the world can be joyous, with many parents optimistic about their child’s future and what lies ahead. However, it can also be a time of uncertainty, especially when someone is in the middle of a relationship that is falling apart. For example, someone may be living apart from their spouse at the time of their child’s birth, or their marriage may fall apart shortly after their child is born. If you are a new parent, it is especially vital to approach your divorce from the appropriate angle and take relevant family law issues (such as custody and child support) into careful consideration.’
Whether you have been married for five years or 15, you have three kids no kids, or you own significant assets or no assets as a couple, the decision to divorce is never a light one to make. Before you and your spouse decide to legally end your union, you should decide if your marriage is salvageable or if divorce is the best option. Psychology Today details six signs your California marriage is truly over.
Divorce is an emotionally trying, stressful time that can be exacerbated by splitting assets and determining child and spousal support amounts. In California, one domestic partner or spouse may be required by the court to pay partner support or spousal support, commonly referred to as alimony. To determine partner or spousal support, there must be an open court case. This must be one of two things: a domestic violence restraining order or a legal separation, annulment or divorce.
Not all divorced parents get along with each other. After all, they are divorced for a reason. However, you may wonder if something is seriously wrong if your ex appears to be making attempts to keep your children from having a relationship with you. You and other California residents in the same situation may want to learn about parental alienation syndrome.
If you and your spouse bicker constantly, find more faults with one another than attributes and are very seriously considering divorce, you may be tempted to give your marriage one last shot and enroll in couples therapy. However, before you invest anymore time and resources into what you both perceive to be a failing marriage, you may want to know if couples therapy in California is effective, and if it is, how effective?
There are many things to think about when you get a divorce in California. While you may focus a lot on child custody and support payments, there are other things that could fall through the cracks. This does not mean they are not as important, though. One such thing is the tax consequences of getting a divorce. If you understand how a divorce affects your tax situation before your divorce is final, then you can make sure your settlement helps to offset those tax burdens.