Going through a divorce can be extremely stressful -- even when considering only the emotional side of things. When adding on top of that the pressure and complications that arise from dividing assets, a situation could become too much to handle.
Divorces can be extremely costly, both emotionally and financially. In the case of high-asset divorces where a lot of financial loss or gain is at stake, a great deal of stress can be mitigated through doing good research, and taking the time to plan strategies logically and rationally.
You and your spouse control a fair amount of assets in Collin County, but your spouse doesn't actually work. You know that you are going to be ordered to pay alimony during your upcoming divorce.
You didn't get a prenuptial agreement. You didn't want to ask your spouse about it. Now that you're married, though, you think you've made a mistake.
You and your ex are going to split up and that means talking about child custody rights, money, property division and a whole host of other issues, all of which can be quite delicate. You may set out hoping to have a conversation, but you're worried it's going to turn into a disagreement and even a fight.
Lump sum alimony payments are not possible for everyone. If your spouse is being ordered to pay, he or she has to have enough money on hand, after the divorce, to make the payment. However, in some high asset divorce cases, this type of money is present, and there are some benefits with lump sum payments.
You think your spouse is hiding assets during the divorce. Maybe he or she is acting strange -- in a way that you notice, but the court may not -- when asked about it. Maybe you thought you understood your family's financial picture, and there's simply not enough money there. Regardless of why you think your spouse is stashing assets away, you think he or she is doing it simply to keep you from getting a fair split in court.