If you are getting a divorce, you automatically pay alimony (or receive spousal support), right?
According to the CDC, there are over 800,000 divorces in the United States each year. A divorce involves many emotions, from anger to grief. The better prepared you are, the more likely you are to have an optimal outcome for yourself and your kids. If you have the right support, are fully informed of your options. and know what to expect from the process, you’ll feel more emotionally prepared to cope with divorce. From getting organized to enlisting support, these tips will help you survive and thrive emotionally during the divorce process.
When you are in the middle of a divorce and children are involved, you have to prioritize their needs. Even when the divorce is highly contentious, it will make it easier on you to focus on the children and do what you think is best for them. In general, if the children have a loving relationship with both parents, it is always best that the children get to spend quality time with both parents. Whether they live with one parent, or they divide their living time between both parents, children need a predictable schedule right from the start
There is little that isn’t difficult when it comes to ending a long-term relationship. There are things that you can do to make the process easier, whether it’s relieving pressure on the people involved or softening the blow to the wallet.
Law Office of
Alexandra R. McIntosh
2214 Faraday Ave