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October 2017 Archives

Reasons couples in New Hampshire turn to divorce

All couples have their ups and downs. In fact, couples who are happy and those who are unhappy often face similar hardships. However, it is how these couples respond to these hardships that ultimately play a role in the overall survival of a romantic relationship. For some couples in New Hampshire, the relationship is sometimes so irretrievably broken that the only path to happiness for both people is through seeking a divorce.

Violation of court order leads to child custody change

Parents in New Hampshire and other areas of the country often struggle to parent their children together, especially when their romantic relationship has come to an end. As a result, they often work with an attorney to create an agreement that will lay out how a variety of different parenting issues will be resolved. Failure to follow agreements related to child custody and parenting could have serious consequences.

Study shows genetic component to divorce

When people make the decision to get married, they are typically in love and ready to spend the rest of their lives together. However, it is difficult to predict how children, jobs and financial concerns can change a person over the course of their lives. For many couples in New Hampshire, these changes mean that the couple is no longer compatible and often lead to a divorce.

Collaborative law: Seeking a less stressful divorce

When two people decide to marry, they likely never envision a day in which they will want to end their marriage. However, the reality of the matter is that many couples will ultimately make the difficult decision to seek a divorce. In order to reduce some of the stress associated with the termination of a marriage, many people in New Hampshire seek more information about the collaborative law process.

Do you think you could share a house with your spouse in divorce?

Many parents, perhaps some here in New Hampshire, are trying out a fairly new shared custody arrangement during divorce referred to as "nesting." You might choose to implement the idea during your separation, and then develop a backup plan for after you finalize your divorce. That seems to be what many people do. However, some continue with their nesting lifestyle even after they've settled their divorces. If you were to try this new custody trend, the basic premise involves your kids continuing to live in your marital home.