Right up there with child custody, property division is a hotly debated topic during divorce proceedings. Both spouses worked to amass wealth during the marriage, whether by working or supporting the other spouse’s career by maintaining the household. When it comes time to divide the assets garnered together, correct property classification is key.
A utility company needs part of your land, and part of your neighbors’ land, too, to build overhead power lines. Meanwhile, a different neighbor wants to cross through your land so he can access a nearby public beach. What is the solution? In both cases, it’s an easement.
Going through a divorce can be long and difficult. It can be emotionally draining and taxing on all your relationships. When you finally reach an agreement for support, it can feel like the light at the end of the tunnel. On the other hand, the light at the end of the tunnel could be another train coming in your direction: failure of your spouse to fulfill their new obligations.
Splitting up with your spouse is a complex situation, and it’s one that gets significantly more complicated when children are involved. If your divorce is final, and a custody agreement is in place, you may find yourself navigating your new world of co-parenting.
Adjacent landowners are not always in agreement when it comes to where their respective properties end and begin. Boundary disputes between neighbors happen, and it’s not uncommon for that friction to escalate into a legal matter.
Child custody arrangements are not set in stone and can be modified after a divorce is finalized. If both parents agree to proposed modifications they simply need to submit the revised custody arrangement to the court for approval.
Couples seeking a divorce have a lot of questions about how the process works, and one of their main concerns is how long the process will take. When will everything be finalized so they can move on with their lives?