Uncontested divorce does not mean that you and your spouse agree on everything right now. An uncontested divorce simply means that you and your spouse will reach an agreement on all issues before filing for divorce and will not ask a judge or jury to decide any issues for you. This makes the process of finalizing your divorce considerably less expensive and less stressful than a traditional litigated divorce.

In an uncontested divorce the main issues you must agree on include:

  • division of property
  • allocation of debt
  • alimony (spousal support)
  • child custody
  • child support

If you and your spouse can generally agree on these issues, you are a good candidate for an uncontested divorce. Even if you and your spouse have a few minor disagreements or uncertainties, an uncontested divorce may still work for you.

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WHY WE ARE DIFFERENT

YOUR STORY

YOUR STORY

Your case is unique. From your family structure to your financial situation, no one else is exactly like you. We sit down with you to learn about your life and to educate you about the law.  Once we know you, we can determine how we can help you.

YOUR FUTURE

YOUR FUTURE

Your case may involve child custody, visitation, child support, alimony, and property issues, but they might not all be equally important to you. Once we know what your goals are, we’ll develop a strategy to accomplish them.

YOU’RE IN CONTROL

YOU’RE IN CONTROL

Based on your goals and strategy, we work with you to control the cost of your divorce through a flat fee. You will know exactly what you are paying and what you’re paying for - a revolutionary concept in divorce law.


FAQ's

How long will it take to for my divorce to be finalized?
It depends on many factors, including, in which county the divorce will be filed. Once every document is signed and filed with the Court, the Court will not grant the divorce for at least thirty-one (31) days. In most cases the divorce is finalized within a few months after the paperwork is filled out by the parties and filed with the court.

Can one attorney represent both parties for the Uncontested Divorce?
An attorney can only represent one party in the divorce.