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Phone: 303-731-6227
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July 2017 Archives

Colorado lawyers are available to help with a high-asset divorce

It is said that money can't buy everything, which is why even high net-worth couples in Colorado who have fallen out of love may find that their best option is to divorce and go their separate ways. However, a high-asset divorce can present complexities not found in other divorces, particularly when it comes to property division.

Can certain occupations lead to an increased chance of divorce?

Colorado residents may know that certain occupations come with a good deal of stress. Sometimes, this stress can spill over into family life, causing arguments and discord. Eventually, the stress can cause such a divide between spouses that they decide they are better off divorcing. In fact, a recent study by the website Zippia found that 30 percent of first-line enlisted military supervisors would divorce by age 30.

How can retirement accounts be transferred in a divorce?

One of the most valuable assets couples in Colorado may have are their retirement accounts. Therefore, it is no surprise that these accounts are often fought over should the couple divorce, with each side wanting their fair share. Once an agreement regarding the division of retirement accounts is reached, however, it is important that the right rules are followed with regard to transferring ownership and paying taxes.

How can collaborative law help divorcing couples?

The weeks, months or even years leading up to a divorce may be some of the hardest times of a person's life. Therefore, once the life-changing decision to divorce is made, some couples in Colorado want to move forward with their lives, without having long-drawn out and emotionally difficult courtroom proceedings. For these individuals, collaborative law may be an attractive option.

What do the courts mean by 'best interests of the child?'

Throughout a divorce, if children are involved, you may hear the courts talk about and consider what they believe to be "the best interests of the children." Many decisions regarding child custody, child support and even property division, specifically concerning who stays in the house, could be made while keeping the best interests of the children in mind. So what exactly do they mean by that term?

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