Paying child support after a divorce is something that many men and women must do. While this can change your financial situation, it's nice to know that making these payments goes a long way in helping your child live a good life.
When your child has to move into two homes, it becomes a matter of buying the items he or she needs. One thing that you should remember is that it's hard for a child to move into two homes and to not have the consistency he or she once had.
Adopting your child was the most important decision you and your spouse made together. Unfortunately, now that your marriage is ending, you're not sure how to address your child's needs. You know that your child already lost his parents once, so imagining putting him through that again is heartbreaking.
A toxic spouse is hard to handle when you're married, but when divorce is in the cards, he or she could become unmanageable. This person may be vindictive or do anything in his or her power to drag out the divorce, cost you money and make you miserable.
No matter who you are, there could come a time when you begin to think about divorce. The thought alone may make you sick, but it could be something you need to consider in the near future.
Divorce is rarely a simple matter, but for business owners it can be a logistical nightmare. In fact, many business owners do not consider just how much a divorce can devastate their business until the wheels begin coming off the wagon of the marriage.
One thing that almost all divorces have in common is that it can wreck your finances. If you are facing the prospect of divorce, you need to think about the various ways it might impact you financially.
As a parent going through a divorce, your primary concern is your child. You want to know that your son or daughter won't suffer due to the custody arrangements you have to come up with. It's hard to have two parents in different homes, but you know you can come up with a good plan.
You are heading to court to determine who will have primary custody of your children, and you have a bad feeling that because you're the father, you'll end up with visitation. Is the court really biased against fathers? Or has that bias become an old wive's tale that has been eliminated from the court system?