People can make some regrettable missteps during a divorce. In some ways, this is understandable because it can be an emotionally overwhelming experience, and most people have never been through it before.
Life after divorce can involve considerable adjustments. People may need to move, get their own health insurance, pay for child care, and set up all new accounts for utilities, gym memberships and credit cards.
Getting a divorce can be stressful for several reasons. People can be scared about what will happen to their children; they may be bracing for a bitter, contentious legal batter. On top of these concerns, people can be worried about how much their divorce will cost.
There’s a clear reason why every machine and piece of workout equipment seems to be in constant use during January in health clubs in New Jersey and nationally. The same holds true to explain an annual January uptick in subscribers to weight-loss programs and various self-help programs of all sorts.
We’ll clear one thing up immediately concerning today’s above blog headline before delving into the subject matter of an informative opinion piece.
We suspect at the Somerville Law Office of Rajeh A. Saadeh that many readers of our family law blogs like art. Many of them likely collect various types of art that speak to them in meaningful ways, like sculptures, carvings, photographs and paintings.
It’s not all about simply toasting yourself in the mirror if/when you obtain a divorce settlement that leaves you unquestionably rich and likely financially advantaged for the rest of your life.
We note on our New Jersey family law website a somewhat common viewpoint concerning a specific divorce-linked legal instrument. We stress at the proven Law Office of Rajeh A. Saadeh in Somerville that, “Some people say prenuptial agreements are contrary to the basis of marriage.”
We conclude with today’s blog entry a multi-post look at a singular concern for select divorcing couples in New Jersey and nationally.
We referenced a landmine that potentially exists for select New Jersey divorcing parties in our immediately preceding blog post. We noted in our September 11 entry that material and unanticipated problems can arise for soon-to-be exes who “fail to properly distinguish among different forms of income during the dissolution process.”