Florida couples who want to end their marriages amicably have more options now than ever before. It is no longer necessary to allow a judge to make the decisions. Couples can use mediation or collaborative divorce to devise their own settlement agreement, which can be tailored to their needs and the needs of the entire family.
Think about what you were doing before reading this blog, or what you plan to do afterward. Chances are that you will be visiting or will have just visited Facebook, Instagram or other social media sites.
If you are getting divorced, you are likely preparing yourself for a contentious battle. After all, this is how divorce is often portrayed in the media and how our friends and acquaintances often discuss it in conversation.
When people are struggling in their marriage or have decided to end the relationship, they can often find themselves thinking, "I wish I had never gotten married." While we can't go back in time and stop someone from tying the knot, it can be possible to treat the marriage as if it never existed, if only in the eyes of the law.
Some married couples seem to fight constantly. They argue over everything from what to make for dinner to how to raise their children. In many cases, couples who fight nonstop ultimately get divorced.
Recently, it was reported that actor Johnny Depp and his wife of just 15 months, Amber Heard, are getting divorced. This story has raised questions similar to the one posed in this headline, especially among people in a situation like Depp and Heard's: those who are divorcing after a short marriage.
If you are getting married this summer, you probably are in the home stretch of wedding planning. Between the last-minute changes, making a seating chart and printing up programs, there is certainly a lot of planning to do during this time.
The goal of every divorce is not the same. Sure, the common thread is that couples want to end their marriages, but not all couples want to end their relationships. There are those who split up and would prefer to never talk again. There are those who are somewhere else on the relationship spectrum who worry about protecting their bond with an ex.
According to a recent study, the answer to the question posed in this headline is yes. If you and your spouse are involved in a high-conflict marriage, divorcing may not just be in your best interest, but in your child's best interests as well.
If you have made the decision that you want a divorce, or if your spouse has made that decision, making that happen immediately can be a primary goal for one or both of you.