blank
Written by Canterbury Law Group

How to File for Divorce When Spouse is Out of State

How to Tell Your Spouse You Want a Divorce

If you and your spouse live in different states but want to divorce, it can be done. If your spouse filed for divorce first in a different state, that filing and that state’s laws usually control the proceeding. Read on to learn more.

When you want to divorce your spouse, first determine whether one or both of you meet the residency requirements of the state where you intend to file for divorce. These requirements differ by state. In most states, at least one of you must have been a resident for at least six months. However, other states apply strict residency requirements of up to one year.

Understand the relationship between filing and jurisdiction.

When you and your spouse now live in separate states and each of you files for divorce in your respective states, the state where the divorce was first filed will likely have jurisdiction over the case. In most cases, the state where either spouse files for divorce first has jurisdiction over important decisions in the divorce, including the division of the couple’s assets and liabilities and whether spousal maintenance is appropriate.

Decisions on Asset and Liability Division

Different states provide for different treatment of property and debts. In some states, substantially all property owned by the couple or by either spouse is marital property, subject to a 50/50 division. Other states apply an “equitable distribution” standard when dissolving a marriage.

Decisions on Child Custody

When a divorcing couple has one or more minor children, decisions about child support often follow the laws of the state where the child or children are physically located. Child custody determinations in most states follow a “best interests” standard, where the judge presiding over the case considers what is in the child or children’s best interest.

Source: https://info.legalzoom.com/article/what-process-getting-divorced-while-different-states

Need a Divorce Lawyer in Scottsdale or Phoenix?

As proven legal counsel in family court, we have a network of Arizona attorneys, expert witnesses, mediators, tax specialists, estate planners, financial planners, child specialists, real property appraisers, adult and child therapists and parenting coordinators who are here for you if you ever need them. Our lawyersdivorce mediators and collaborative divorce attorneys in Scottsdale are here to make your divorce less stressful and keep you in control and the costs contained. Call today for an initial consultation at 480-744-7711 or [email protected]. Our family lawyers can also help with divorce litigation, child custodylegal guardianshippaternityprenuptial agreements, and more.

*This information is not intended to be legal advice. Please contact Canterbury Law Group today to learn more about your personal legal needs.

How To Divorce Your Wife And Keep Everything
Written by Canterbury Law Group

How To Divorce Your Wife

How To Divorce Your Wife And Keep Everything

Divorce is a major life-changing event and can be devastating and traumatic for a family. If there are children involved, the divorce can have profound impacts on them, which they will carry with them their entire lives. However, if a divorcing spouse has a basic understanding of what the divorce process in Arizona will entail, he/she will likely feel a sense of comfort and be able to pass that on to the children.

  • A divorce action is commenced in Arizona upon the filing of a Petition for Dissolution. The Petition will include the filing spouse’s general positions relative to custody, division of assets and debts, financial support and attorney fees. The Petition for Dissolution must then be served upon the other spouse, who will have 20 days to file a Response.Once the initial pleadings have been filed, the next phase of a divorce begins. During the discovery phase, both spouses are required to disclose certain documentation that can be reviewed by the attorneys in order to make an assessment of what assets and debts exist and their respective values. In addition, formal discovery requests may be issued in this phase. Again, responses to discovery requests are primarily utilized by the attorneys to make an assessment of what and how assets and debts should be divided between the spouses. The discovery phase may also include depositions and requests for documentation issued directly to third parties.How long does a divorce take?In Arizona, a divorce can take anywhere from six months to one year to complete. This can be a difficult and unstable time for families because there are not yet orders in place relative to contact with the children, financial support and temporary possession of certain assets, including vehicles and the marital residence. Therefore, a spouse who needs assistance with these issues during the divorce process can file a Motion for Temporary Orders. Once this motion is filed, temporary orders can typically be issued by the court within 60-90 days and will stay in place until final orders are issued by the court or agreed upon between the spouses.

    Once the discovery process has been completed, then the attorneys and spouses can engage in settlement negotiations. There are several methods that can be used to negotiate and, hopefully, resolve a matter without costly, time consuming and emotionally tolling litigation. Depending on the facts and complexity of the matter, settlement negotiations can take place in correspondence between the attorneys, an in-person mediation through the court or during a private mediation. In the event that the spouses are able to negotiate an agreement, then the agreement will be incorporated into a final Decree of Dissolution, Property Settlement and Joint Parenting Plan.

    In cases where the spouses are unable to resolve some or all of the issues, it will be necessary to attend a trial where the judge will hear testimony from witnesses and review evidence. Ultimately, the court will issue the final orders for any matters that the spouses were unable to resolve amongst themselves. Once a trial is completed, the judge has up to 60 days to issue a ruling that sets forth the final orders. In some cases, the judge’s ruling is the final Decree of Dissolution. In other cases, the court directs one of the attorneys to draft a Decree of Dissolution that incorporates the rulings.

    Whether a divorce case settles or proceeds to trial, it is critical to have an experienced attorney on your side who can protect your rights and advise you as to what you may be entitled to under Arizona law.

Need a Divorce Lawyer in Scottsdale or Phoenix?

As proven legal counsel in family court, we have a network of Arizona attorneys, expert witnesses, mediators, tax specialists, estate planners, financial planners, child specialists, real property appraisers, adult and child therapists and parenting coordinators who are here for you if you ever need them. Our lawyersdivorce mediators and collaborative divorce attorneys in Scottsdale are here to make your divorce less stressful and keep you in control and the costs contained. Call today for an initial consultation at 480-744-7711 or [email protected]. Our family lawyers can also help with divorce litigation, child custodylegal guardianshippaternityprenuptial agreements, and more.

*This information is not intended to be legal advice. Please contact Canterbury Law Group today to learn more about your personal legal needs.

blank
Written by Canterbury Law Group

Why Are Divorce Rates So High?

Why Are Divorce Rates So High?

What factors are associated with a higher risk for divorce? Read on to learn more.

  • Young age.  Marriage at a very young age increases the likelihood of divorce, especially in the early years of marriage.
  • Less education.  Research shows that those with at least some college education (vs. high school or not finishing high school) have a lower chance of divorce.   
  • Less income.  Having a modest income can help couples avoid stress that may lead to divorce.   
  • Premarital cohabitation.  Couples who live together before marriage appear to have a higher chance of divorce if they marry, but the risk is mostly true for those who have cohabited with multiple partners.  A common belief is that living together before marriage provides an opportunity to get to know each other better, but research has found those that live together before marriage have already developed some leniency towards divorce.   This leniency towards divorce is what leads the couple to become high risk. However, there are some caveats to these findings.  Research suggests couples who get engaged and then move in together are no longer at a high risk for future divorce.   Their commitment towards marriage reduces the risk of a future divorce.
  • Premarital childbearing and pregnancy.  Childbearing and pregnancy prior to marriage significantly increase the likelihood of future divorce.
  • No religious affiliation.  Researchers have estimated those with a religious affiliation compared to those who belong to no religious group are less likely to divorce.
  • Parents’ divorce.  Unfortunately, experiencing the divorce of your parents doubles your risk for divorce.  And if your spouse also experienced their parents’ divorce than your risk for divorce triples.  This does not mean you are predisposed to having your marriage end in divorce, only that you may need to be more aware of your marriage trends and work harder for a successful marriage.  For more information on what a healthy marriage entails click here.  

Need a Divorce Lawyer in Scottsdale or Phoenix?

As proven legal counsel in family court, we have a network of Arizona attorneys, expert witnesses, mediators, tax specialists, estate planners, financial planners, child specialists, real property appraisers, adult and child therapists and parenting coordinators who are here for you if you ever need them. Our lawyersdivorce mediators and collaborative divorce attorneys in Scottsdale are here to make your divorce less stressful and keep you in control and the costs contained. Call today for an initial consultation at 480-744-7711 or [email protected]. Our family lawyers can also help with divorce litigation, child custodylegal guardianshippaternityprenuptial agreements, and more.

*This information is not intended to be legal advice. Please contact Canterbury Law Group today to learn more about your personal legal needs.

blank
Written by Canterbury Law Group

Stages Of Divorce

Stages Of Divorce

LIke grief, divorce has stages a person goes through. In this post we briefly review those stages. Read on to learn more.

Denial. 

It is often tough to accept that you are in the middle of a divorce and you may think the divorce was entirely your own fault. This can send you into a whirlwind of emotions and thoughts You may think there is something you can do to get back with your partner.

Shock. 

You may act in a way in an abnormal way. The shock of the divorce creates different emotions inside your head that may cause panic. This shock becomes more pronounced when you realize how much time you invested in your marriage and family.

Contrasting Emotions. 

It will be tough to control your emotions. From feeling hope to feeling simply nothing but despair, you will try your best to make sense of all that has happened leading up to this point. You may also find that all you think about is the failure of your marriage.

Bargaining.  

You are still hopeful that your marriage will work out. You are willing to do anything to change yourself and just make things work. You may resort to drastic measures just to get your ex to change his or her mind. What you will need to realize at this point, though, is that you cannot control the feelings of other people. Bargaining only delays the harsh reality of divorce

Letting Go.

 When you realize that nothing you say or do will bring your marriage back, you stop blaming your ex-spouse and start to understand your faults and what contributed to the end of your marriage. You may also feel a sense of freedom and a better outlook about what the future holds for you. You can finally let go and move on.

Acceptance. 

The negative emotions finally stop. You feel that you are finally fit to lead a life that is filled with happiness and satisfaction. This stage will accompany a time period of growth. You will finally understand that there is life after divorce, and that there are more positive things to look forward to in your life.

Need a Divorce Lawyer in Scottsdale or Phoenix?

As proven legal counsel in family court, we have a network of Arizona attorneys, expert witnesses, mediators, tax specialists, estate planners, financial planners, child specialists, real property appraisers, adult and child therapists and parenting coordinators who are here for you if you ever need them. Our lawyersdivorce mediators and collaborative divorce attorneys in Scottsdale are here to make your divorce less stressful and keep you in control and the costs contained. Call today for an initial consultation at 480-744-7711 or [email protected]. Our family lawyers can also help with divorce litigation, child custodylegal guardianshippaternityprenuptial agreements, and more.

*This information is not intended to be legal advice. Please contact Canterbury Law Group today to learn more about your personal legal needs.

blank
Written by Canterbury Law Group

What Happens if You Don’t Sign a Prenup?

What Happens if You Don’t Sign a Prenup?

In this post we look at may what happen if you choose not to sign a prenup. Read on to learn more.

Understanding the implications are very important. Prenups supersede the safeguards and regulations passed by the state and observed by civil law. So, if you do not sign the prenup and sub sequentially get divorced, your assets may not be safeguarded. There may also be debate regarding spousal maintenance and the splitting of other partial assets as well as what may happen if one partner passes away.

Legal Advice

Once you have decided regarding a prenup, regardless of whether it is to sign it or not, it is a very good idea to obtain some legal advice, so you have a clear picture of the process and the prenuptial arrangements. This way you can make a fully informed decision. Usually, couples meet with a mediator and determine if a prenup is desirable.

Valid Prenups

In the past courts would often view prenups with suspicion because more of ten than not, the spouse with less economic power were often involved in a waiver regarding financial and legal benefits. However, with equality becoming an ever-larger part of these arrangements – judges can still determine if a prenup is fair or not. Thatsaid, you should negotiate and write up your own prenup and have individual lawyers review it, otherwise the court may question the legality of the document.

Need a Divorce Lawyer in Scottsdale or Phoenix?

As proven legal counsel in family court, we have a network of Arizona attorneys, expert witnesses, mediators, tax specialists, estate planners, financial planners, child specialists, real property appraisers, adult and child therapists and parenting coordinators who are here for you if you ever need them. Our lawyersdivorce mediators and collaborative divorce attorneys in Scottsdale are here to make your divorce less stressful and keep you in control and the costs contained. Call today for an initial consultation at 480-744-7711 or [email protected]. Our family lawyers can also help with divorce litigation, child custodylegal guardianshippaternityprenuptial agreements, and more.

*This information is not intended to be legal advice. Please contact Canterbury Law Group today to learn more about your personal legal needs.

blank
Written by Canterbury Law Group

How to Get a Prenup Thrown Out

How to Get a Prenup Thrown Out

Read on to learn more about instances where it may be possible to get a prenup thrown out.

Unfair Provisions

There are potentially several provisions that a couple may have in a prenuptial that may be considered for throwing out by a judge. Any divorce provisions must be fair and not contradict existing state laws. In the case of infidelity there may be issues if it is tired to a spouse potentially losing custody or visitation rights to a child or children. 

Infidelity and Lack of Assets

In the case of infidelity where one party is far wealthier than the other, the prenup may state the other party only receives a set portion of the wealth of the other party/

Signing Under Duress

If one person feels pressured to sign a prenuptial agreement, they may explain this to a judge at the time of a divorce. However, it is vital to contact a lawyer as soon as you can, having been coerced to sign.

A Fraudulent Agreement

If all assets and liabilities have not been disclosed prior to the prenup being signed, it may be invalidated. This can also apply if assets or debts have been misrepresented or exaggerated in any form.

Violating State Laws

The prenuptial must not be in violation of current state laws. Especially regarding the division of property, child visitation or custody.

Proper Legal Representation

If one party lacks appropriate legal representation the judge may toss the prenuptial agreement. Each party must have their own independent counsel who can explain the agreement and its terms and conditions fully to the person signing the agreement. This can prevent unreasonable demands being put upon one of the people in the agreement. Therefore, it is vital to have a lawyer examine the document before agreeing and signing said document.

Source: https://www.hg.org/legal-articles/prenups-can-get-thrown-out-if-they-are-unfair-48729

Need a Divorce Lawyer in Scottsdale or Phoenix?

As proven legal counsel in family court, we have a network of Arizona attorneys, expert witnesses, mediators, tax specialists, estate planners, financial planners, child specialists, real property appraisers, adult and child therapists and parenting coordinators who are here for you if you ever need them. Our lawyersdivorce mediators and collaborative divorce attorneys in Scottsdale are here to make your divorce less stressful and keep you in control and the costs contained. Call today for an initial consultation at 480-744-7711 or [email protected]. Our family lawyers can also help with divorce litigation, child custodylegal guardianshippaternityprenuptial agreements, and more.

*This information is not intended to be legal advice. Please contact Canterbury Law Group today to learn more about your personal legal needs.

blank
Written by Canterbury Law Group

How Long Does A Prenup Last?

How Long Does a Prenup Last?

Prenuptial agreements usually last for the lifetime of a marriage but some couples include what is called a “sunset” clause where the prenuptial agreement is no longer valid after a certain time period. If there is no clause it is assumed the agreement will last a lifetime. Read on to learn more.

What Does a Prenup Cover?

A prenup can include the following:

  • Spousal support or alimony
  • A child or children from a previous marriage
  • Estate plans
  • Family property
  • Financial obligations
  • Liability of debt and assets
  • Division of property
  • Spending and saving strategies
  • Separate and marital property
  • Business ownership

It is important to work with an experienced attorney who is knowledgeable in matrimonial law as well as Arizona laws regarding prenup agreements. Canterbury Law Group can help you find the right professional in Arizona to discuss and create a prenuptial contract that best fits your relationship and marital expectations.

Can You Change Or Cancel A Prenup?

A prenup may be changed at any time but both parties must agree to the changes in writing. If a couple of items are changed, the rest of the prenup still stands. Should the couple want to terminate the prenup they can do so in writing.

Can You Sign A Prenup After You Are Married?

Some couples get married prior to signing a prenuptial. It is called a postnuptial agreement and the structure of the agreement is almost identical to that of a prenuptial agreement.

It can take from a few minutes to a few months to finalize a prenuptial agreement.  AVVO says, “Your best bet is to schedule a free 1/2 hour consultation with an attorney who can give advice after the facts are known.” Forbes says, “Presenting your intended with a prenup the week before the marriage is not good practice, and in some states could be used to overturn the prenup. For that reason, the idea of a prenup should be raised long before the marriage.”

 

Need a Divorce Lawyer in Scottsdale or Phoenix?

As proven legal counsel in family court, we have a network of Arizona attorneys, expert witnesses, mediators, tax specialists, estate planners, financial planners, child specialists, real property appraisers, adult and child therapists and parenting coordinators who are here for you if you ever need them. Our lawyersdivorce mediators and collaborative divorce attorneys in Scottsdale are here to make your divorce less stressful and keep you in control and the costs contained. Call today for an initial consultation at 480-744-7711 or [email protected]. Our family lawyers can also help with divorce litigation, child custodylegal guardianshippaternityprenuptial agreements, and more.

*This information is not intended to be legal advice. Please contact Canterbury Law Group today to learn more about your personal legal needs.

blank
Written by Canterbury Law Group

Purpose of a Prenup

Defendants charged with crimes are almost always best served by obtaining a lawyer. Read on to learn more.

Purpose of a Prenup

A prenuptial agreement (“prenup” for short) is a written contract created by two people before they are married. A prenup typically lists all of the property each person owns (as well as any debts) and specifies what each person’s property rights will be after the marriage.

Who Needs a Prenup?

Contrary to popular opinion, prenups are not just for the rich. While prenups are often used to protect the assets of a wealthy fiancé, couples of more modest means are increasingly turning to them for their own purposes. Here are some reasons that some people want a prenup:

Pass separate property to children from prior marriages. A marrying couple with children from prior marriages may use a prenup to spell out what will happen to their property when they die, so that they can pass on separate property to their children and still provide for each other, if necessary. Without a prenup, a surviving spouse might have the right to claim a large portion of the other spouse’s property, leaving much less for the kids.

Clarify financial rights. Couples with or without children, wealthy or not, may simply want to clarify their financial rights and responsibilities during marriage.

Avoid arguments in case of divorce. Or they may want to avoid potential arguments if they ever divorce, by specifying in advance how their property will be divided, and whether or not either spouse will receive alimony. (A few states won’t allow a spouse to give up the right to alimony, however, and, in most others, a waiver of alimony will be scrutinized heavily and won’t be enforced if the spouse who is giving up alimony didn’t have a lawyer.)

Get protection from debts. Prenups can also be used to protect spouses from each other’s debts, and they may address a multitude of other issues as well. (For more details, see Nolo’s article Prenuptial Agreements — What the Law Allows.)

If You Don’t Make a Prenup

If you don’t make a prenuptial agreement, your state’s laws determine who owns the property that you acquire during your marriage, as well as what happens to that property at divorce or death. (Property acquired during your marriage is known as either marital or community property, depending on your state.) State law may even have a say in what happens to some of the property you owned before you were married.

Under the law, marriage is considered to be a contract between the marrying couple, and with that contract comes certain automatic property rights for each spouse. For example, in the absence of a prenup stating otherwise, a spouse usually has the right to:

  • share ownership of property acquired during marriage, with the expectation that the property will be divided between the spouses in the event of a divorce or at death
  • incur debts during marriage that the other spouse may have to pay for, and
  • share in the management and control of any marital or community property, sometimes including the right to sell it or give it away.

If these laws — called marital property, divorce, and probate laws — aren’t to your liking, it’s time to think about a prenup, which in most cases lets you decide for yourselves how your property should be handled. (For more, see Nolo’s article Is a Prenuptial Agreement Right For You?)

Making a Valid Prenup

As prenuptial agreements become more common, the law is becoming friendlier toward them. Traditionally, courts scrutinized prenups with a suspicious eye, because they almost always involved a waiver of legal and financial benefits by a less wealthy spouse and they were thought to encourage breakups.

As divorce and remarriage have become more prevalent, and with more equality between the sexes, courts and legislatures are increasingly willing to uphold premarital agreements. Today, every state permits them, although a prenup that is judged unfair or otherwise fails to meet state requirements will still be set aside.

However, because courts still look carefully at prenups, it is important that you negotiate and write up your agreement in a way that is clear, understandable, and legally sound. If you draft your own agreement, which we recommend, you’ll want to have separate lawyers review it and at least briefly advise you about it — otherwise a court is much more likely to question its validity.

Source: https://www.nolo.com/legal-encyclopedia/prenuptial-agreements-overview-29569.html

Need a Divorce Lawyer in Scottsdale or Phoenix?

As proven legal counsel in family court, we have a network of Arizona attorneys, expert witnesses, mediators, tax specialists, estate planners, financial planners, child specialists, real property appraisers, adult and child therapists and parenting coordinators who are here for you if you ever need them. Our lawyersdivorce mediators and collaborative divorce attorneys in Scottsdale are here to make your divorce less stressful and keep you in control and the costs contained. Call today for an initial consultation at 480-744-7711 or [email protected]. Our family lawyers can also help with divorce litigation, child custodylegal guardianshippaternityprenuptial agreements, and more.

*This information is not intended to be legal advice. Please contact Canterbury Law Group today to learn more about your personal legal needs.

blank
Written by Canterbury Law Group

What Does a Prenup Do?

A prenuptial agreement (“prenup” for short) is a written contract created by two people before they are married. Read on to learn more.

Hire A Pre Nup Lawyer

Here are some reasons that some people want a prenup.

  • A marrying couple with children from prior marriages may use a prenup to spell out what will happen to their property when they die, so that they can pass on separate property to their children and still provide for each other, if necessary.
  • Clarify financial rights. Couples with or without children, wealthy or not, may simply want to clarify their financial rights and responsibilities during marriage.
  • Avoid arguments in case of divorce
  • Get protection from debts. Prenups can also be used to protect spouses from each other’s debts, and they may address a multitude of other issues as well.

If You Don’t Make a Prenup

If you don’t make a prenuptial agreement, your state’s laws determine who owns the property that you acquire during your marriage, as well as what happens to that property at divorce or death. State law may even have a say in what happens to some of the property you owned before you were married.

Making a Valid Prenup

As prenuptial agreements become more common, the law is becoming friendlier toward them. 

As divorce and remarriage have become more prevalent, and with more equality between the sexes, courts and legislatures are increasingly willing to uphold premarital agreements.

However, because courts still look carefully at prenups, it is important that you negotiate and write up your agreement in a way that is clear, understandable, and legally sound.

Source: https://www.nolo.com/legal-encyclopedia/prenuptial-agreements-overview-29569.html

Need a Divorce Lawyer in Scottsdale or Phoenix?

As proven legal counsel in family court, we have a network of Arizona attorneys, expert witnesses, mediators, tax specialists, estate planners, financial planners, child specialists, real property appraisers, adult and child therapists and parenting coordinators who are here for you if you ever need them. Our lawyersdivorce mediators and collaborative divorce attorneys in Scottsdale are here to make your divorce less stressful and keep you in control and the costs contained. Call today for an initial consultation at 480-744-7711 or [email protected]. Our family lawyers can also help with divorce litigation, child custodylegal guardianshippaternityprenuptial agreements, and more.

*This information is not intended to be legal advice. Please contact Canterbury Law Group today to learn more about your personal legal needs.

blank
Written by Canterbury Law Group

Hire a Prenup Lawyer

A prenuptial agreement, also known as a premarital agreement, or prenup, enables a couple to set the conditions of the property rights for the marriage, as an example. Read on to learn more.

Hire A Pre Nup Lawyer

Reasons for Having a Prenup

Under state law, the spouses will receive automatic property rights unless a legally binding agreement states differently. If one spouse passes away or the marriage ends divorce, state law determines the distribution of the property. If the parties want to divide the property in a different way, it is necessary to devise a prenup.

Here are some typical reasons why you might want to create a prenup:

  • Providing for children from previous relationships 
  • Keeping finances independent. Some types of property obtained throughout a marriage automatically becomes a portion of the community or marital estate.  
  • Interpreting financial responsibilities throughout a marriage.  
  • Determining property rights in case of a divorce. 

Why You Need to Hire a Lawyer When Creating a Prenup

One of the greatest reasons in hiring a prenup lawyer is to stay away from a court stating that the prenup is unenforceable. Courts are inclined to be more wary about enforcing a prenup signed by a party that wasn’t independently legally represented. Under these circumstances, particularly if the prenup appears to be unfair to the party lacking legal representation or if there are issues about intimidation or pressure, the court may nullify the prenup justly.

Additionally, each state usually has strict timelines for implementing a prenup that are needed to be followed for it to be considered valid. For instance, you might be required to have it implemented a specific number of days prior to the wedding or you might be required to provide a certain amount of time for each party to review it prior to signing it. 

Preparing a Prenup

Prior to speaking with a prenup lawyer, a couple needs to have a clear comprehension of what to include in their agreement. Creating a summary of the conditions is an effective way to create an impartial agreement. A knowledgeable lawyer has experience in the type of conditions forbidden from being included in a prenup. 

Courts won’t enforce conditions that relinquish future child support, place limitations on future custody or visitation rights, or use financial motivation to encourage divorce. Furthermore, conditions that involve non-monetary issues: A court won’t enforce a non-monetary condition and can even retain the whole prenup if it includes conditions like the division of housework or the number of children to have. Neither will a court enforce a non-monetary condition and can even retain the whole prenup if it includes conditions like the division of housework or the number of children to have.

Source: https://ogbornelaw.com/prenup-lawyer/

Need a Divorce Lawyer in Scottsdale or Phoenix?

As proven legal counsel in family court, we have a network of Arizona attorneys, expert witnesses, mediators, tax specialists, estate planners, financial planners, child specialists, real property appraisers, adult and child therapists and parenting coordinators who are here for you if you ever need them. Our lawyersdivorce mediators and collaborative divorce attorneys in Scottsdale are here to make your divorce less stressful and keep you in control and the costs contained. Call today for an initial consultation at 480-744-7711 or [email protected]. Our family lawyers can also help with divorce litigation, child custodylegal guardianshippaternityprenuptial agreements, and more.

*This information is not intended to be legal advice. Please contact Canterbury Law Group today to learn more about your personal legal needs.

1 2 3 4