A reason that many people in Michigan are reluctant to end an unhappy marriage and move forward with their lives is due to uncertainty about what comes after the divorce is completed. Much of the consternation is financial in nature. A recent study conducted by the online marketplace Worthy surveyed nearly 1,800 women about financial issues in a divorce. Their responses can be used as a guideline for those who have similar concerns.
Things do not stay the same following a divorce and the family law system recognizes that. As a result, the family law system provides resources to help divorced couples pursue modifications of their divorce agreement when and if needed. Rather than resorting to conflict, it is helpful for divorced couples to be familiar with these resources, what they can do for them and how to access them.
Spousal support can unquestionably be one of the most significant concerns couples have when facing divorce. Just like many divorce concerns, there are options available through the family law process to develop a spousal support order, modify a spousal support order if needed and to enforce a spousal support order when needed. In some circumstances, it is not possible to modify a spousal support order so it is also important to keep that in mind. Spousal support can be a significant concern for both divorcing spouses so they should understand it as much as possible.
No matter who you are and how well you prepare, divorce is still going to be an emotionally difficult time. There will be some highs, and there will be lows -- but consistently working on yourself and your divorce throughout the process will get you to the finish line. Given the potential difficulties that any divorcee could face, what are some tactics to embrace during the divorce, and what are some behaviors and actions to avoid?
Divorce can be difficult. When you and your ex share children together, there's usually no chance of cutting all ties and going your separate ways. If your ex is still in your childrens' lives, you need to find a way of carrying on some kind of cooperative relationship together.