As you go through a divorce, you need to know that you have someone on your side who is going to fight for your best interests. This is what we are here to do. We want you to know that we are here to help you find out what options you have so that you can make decisions based on the choices.
Narcissistic people are difficult to deal with. In some ways, they take every situation as a challenge or a contest. When you are married to a narcissist, you might have learned how to deal with this superior attitude. What you might not realize is that you are going to have to reevaluate your strategy if you opt to end your marriage to the narcissist.
When a Colorado couple decides to move forward with a divorce, the process will involve the division of marital property and resolving other important issues, such as child custody. Property division is one the most hotly contested issues in a divorce, and this is particularly true for couples with an interest in valuable assets, such as a small business.
Many people want to get done with the divorce as quickly as possible. There are several ways that you can speed things up. One of these is for you and your ex to come to an agreement about everything related to the divorce so that you can file for an uncontested divorce.
In recent blogs, we've discussed some of the issues that you might have to deal with as part of a divorce. All of these issues are vitally important, so you have to think about what you are going to do to come up with agreements that can help you to resolve the divorce.
Colorado parents know that divorce is a difficult process, especially when it comes to navigating concerns related to child custody. Parents are naturally greatly concerned with what will happen to their children in a divorce, and because of this, both parties may find themselves fighting for custody and visitation plans that are vastly different.
Divorce is seldom easy, and those involving children are often particularly challenging. Colorado parents who divorce often disagree on matters concerning custody and visitation of their children. The court generally believes that children should be provided ample time with both parents following divorce to increase their chances of successfully adapting to new lifestyles. However, in certain circumstances, a parent's presence may be detrimental to children, in which case the court would rule accordingly in the children's best interests.
In our previous blog post, we discussed some tips for compromise during a marriage and during a divorce. The fact of the matter is that until the final divorce order is signed, you and your ex might be forced to interact to come up with the settlement that you will have to live with for the rest of your lives. We can help find ways to make this work for you.
When things get tough in your marriage, you might be tempted to call it quits. Before you make the decision to do that, you should take the time to evaluate what is truly important. There are several things that you will have to consider. However, you must start with the things that irk you the most about your spouse.
Colorado is an equitable distribution state. This means that, in a divorce, the court will divide a couple's assets and debts fairly, not necessarily equally. The divorce statutes in the state offer guidelines to provide each spouse with comparable means following the dissolution of marriage, instead of an even 50-50 split.