As you go through a divorce, you make plans for your children and figure out how to divide your assets. One thing that hasn't been decided on, though, is how you're going to split time with your family pets.
Posts tagged "family law"
Divorces are hard for everyone, but one thing that is true is that everyone reacts differently. Whether it's your mom and dad who are frustrated over the end of your marriage or a friend who tells you that they are so excited you finally realized you didn't belong together, it can be a shock to your system when you finally talk to others about getting a divorce.
Parenting plans are an important part of any divorce with children. They are there to prevent kids from getting hurt and to make sure they're always with one of their parents or an approved guardian.
You have a close-knit family, but you know that your marriage isn't what it used to be. You and your husband fight all the time, and although your parents and relatives don't really see it, you both feel miserable.
If there is anything that's difficult, it's being away from your child when you're deployed. Now that your spouse has approached you with a divorce, you realize that this could mean even more time away from your child.
You and your spouse have been having more fights lately, and you've decided that a trial separation may be a good idea. This trial separation could be the date you use to show the court when you separated if you later decide to divorce, so it is important that you remember the date that you or your spouse move out of your home.
When it comes to your family, you'd do anything to make sure you stay together. Unfortunately, your spouse is the one who came to you seeking a divorce. Now, your children have already been informed and have been crying over what they don't understand, all while you're trying to cope with the shock of the situation.
Getting the right time-sharing agreement for your child after a separation or divorce is essential to helping them feel comfortable after you separate from your spouse. Even though you're no longer together, you and your estranged spouse should work together to create a time-sharing agreement that works in the best interests of your child.
From the time your child is born, you want to do all you can to protect them. Your spouse feels the same. Sadly, you both know that your relationship isn't going the way you'd planned.
Children often have a difficult time understanding why their parents no longer want to be together. In some cases, they may believe that it's their fault that their parents argue or don't want to be in a relationship any longer, especially if the child has problems in school or problematic behaviors.