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Tucson Family Law Blog

Do these things to effectively ask for a prenuptial agreement

In your mind, asking for a prenuptial agreement is easy enough. You'll bring it to light, explain why it's a good idea and work with your partner to finalize the details.

While this is your plan, there's no way of knowing how things will go when you finally bring your true feelings to light. It's possible that your partner may not be as excited as you, thus making it more difficult to proceed in an efficient and timely manner.

3 tips for your child custody case in court

If you are going to court over child custody, there are a couple tips that can help you achieve your parenting plan goals. You need to be prepared to present your request with information to support the custody arrangements you'd like in the future.

Some parents end up going to court unprepared. Fortunately, if you read about these tips and work closely with your attorney, you'll have the information you need when you arrive to speak with the judge. Here are three things you should keep in mind.

Things you need to know about a parenting agreement

If you're going through a divorce or thinking about moving in this direction in the near future, you must turn your attention to the well-being of your children (if you have any).

Even though you need to take care of yourself (both mentally and physically) during this difficult time, it's imperative that you do what's best for your children as well. Neglecting to do so could make life more difficult on them, and that's not something you want.

5 ways your spouse may attempt to hide assets

You and your spouse never signed a prenuptial agreement. Now that you're getting divorced, you know he or she is nervous that you're going to get more than "your fair share."

People sometimes get obsessed with this idea. They fight endlessly in court to try to take more of the assets than are given to an ex. They spend an incredible amount of time, money and energy trying to "win" the divorce.

Newly published research supports shared custody

Ask any child of divorced parents and he or she will stress the importance of spending as much time as possible with both mom and dad. In fact, some kids might even dream of their parents getting back together and living with them under the same roof.

The reality of relationships, however, means that two adults and their children may be better off when the adults live in separate houses. But what about the kids? Should they live with just one parent, or should they divide their time between each home equally?

The rights of Arizona grandparents

Families experience conflicts that don't show up in TV commercials. A common situation is where parents don't allow their own parents to have a relationship with their grandchildren.

It's a sorry situation. Grandparents and grandchildren benefit enormously from one another. It is cruel to keep these two generations from knowing and loving one another.

Who will get custody of the children in divorce?

As you divide your assets during the divorce process, you also face the reality of dividing time with the children. Will you win custody of the children? Will you be able to see them at all? These can be scary questions for parents who want to continue raising their kids and strengthening relationships with them. Here is an overview of what you can do and what you can expect from custody proceedings:


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