Divorce In Indiana With A Prenuptial Agreement

These are used when the parties recognize that the marriage is in trouble, but want to consolidate and try to make it work. However, in case of failure, they do not want to assume the risks associated with the financial unknowns of a controversial divorce. There are many reasons why a marital or pre-marital contract may be right for you. If you`re contracting a high-income person, a business owner, or a second marriage, marriage contracts are especially important to preserve what you`ve worked so hard for. Remember that the decisions you make now affect not only your life, but also the lives of your children and grandchildren. Even if we want to believe otherwise, people change, life changes, and marriages fail. A pre-marital agreement protects from this possibility and ensures that you move away from a marriage with what legally belongs to you. The conclusion of this blog is that prenups can be simple tools to protect the assets that a spouse brings into the marriage, or, much more, with significant repercussions in the event that the marriage ends, for the spouse less authorized by the divorce or death of his partner. It is clear that prenups are good tools that can be considered and, in some cases, used to decide the future in advance and minimize costs and conflicts in the event of death or divorce. However, you can be much, much more and, frankly, destroy your future. Know this and think and, after consulting with experienced lawyers, enter a prenup. Or you can pay the price to the letter. This blog was published by lawyers from Ciyou & Dixon, P.C.

who dealt with domestic cases of all kinds, including marriage contracts, throughout the state of Indiana. This blog is not intended as legal advice or an invitation to provide services. It`s an ad. This is the reason why marriage contracts are a topic of conversation, although sensitive, for many couples who are considering a marriage. It is precisely where there is a large difference in age or in the money supply that a party can bring to marriage that should at least be taken into account deliberately, even if it is ultimately rejected. Second, a court of law may, notwithstanding a provision to the contrary in the pre-marital agreement, order, in limited cases, a spousal pension. This may be the case when its enforcement, at the time of divorce, causes a spouse of extreme harshness that was not reasonably foreseeable at the time of divorce. A catastrophic injury or major health problem are such circumstances. . .

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