Each new decade brings unique experiences and emotional adjustments in life. In fact, you can probably recall various thoughts, milestones and even worries that accompanied each of your birthdays ending in zeros. What you were thinking and feeling at 20 is likely quite different from your thoughts at age 40 or 50. Of course, this is natural. Life is a journey, and various things including career, marriage, and/or having and raising children significantly impact who you are as a person and what your personal goals happen to be.
We recently covered why second marriages are more likely to fail than first marriages. The fact of the matter is that any marriage has the chance of failing, especially if both parties aren't putting forth their full effort. As devastating as this might be, it is often a chance for a new life for you.
When you and your spouse decide to call it quits in Colorado, you are essentially untangling not only an emotional bond but also a financial one. This can be intimidating whether you have been married for a few years or a few decades, but it can especially be unsettling if you are drawing near retirement. The splitting of retirement assets during your divorce proceeding can have a profound effect on your retirement plans in the coming years.
Getting married is a huge step in a person's life. The first marriage is tough, but second marriages are more likely to end in divorce. There are various reasons for this. When you think about them, you can probably understand why you must tread lightly when you are considering getting married again.
In our previous blog post, we discussed some of the considerations that you have to think about when you are dividing property in a divorce. This wasn't a comprehensive list, but it is a good starting point. We know that you might have a lot of concerns about what you are going to end up with at the end of the day.
It is all too easy to let your heart rule when you are working through the process of dividing your property during a divorce. Before you embark upon the process, you should know about some of the common mistakes you can make when you divvy the property up.
After your spouse asked for a divorce, you may have reluctantly agreed. However, as the procedure began and the two of you started separating your lives, you probably discovered that the transition of divorce was going to be harder than you expected. Because of this, you have been dragging your feet.
We recently discussed how far reaching the impact of a divorce can be. Your credit score is one factor that might be affected for some time after the ink dries on the divorce decree. It is imperative that you take the steps necessary to protect your fresh start when you opt to file for a divorce.
Filing for divorce is something that you know will bring dramatic changes to your life. You are going to have to learn to live on one income. You will be responsible for all of the bills. One thing that you might not realize might be impacted by the divorce is your credit.