Often times clients ask me, “How much for an agreed divorce?”, sadly my answer is usually, “Depends.” The question always leads to additional follow up questions, such as, do you have kids? do you own property? do you have investment accounts that need to be divided? Will your spouse actually agree to all the terms you want?

The truth is, an agreed divorce can still be complicated. Therefore, it’s best to meet with an attorney and explain all the details of what you need done. Once all that information is in hand, the attorney should be able to provide a rough estimate as to how much an uncontested divorce will cost you.
OF course this always comes with the warning, if the situation changes and the other party does not agree to terms, the billing will likely shift to hourly and the price will go up.

How much does an uncontested divorce cost?  Check out this Blog  Or go directly to our web page on the topic: Flat Fee Divorce

To learn more about what and how an uncontested divorce works, take a little tour that we created to help explain the process.

To learn more about the topics contained in this blog post, contact Andrade Law Firm, PLLC.  We practice in the area of family law in DFW, including Collin, Dallas, Denton, Rockwall Counties and all the surrounding cities.  We are here to help you with your contested or uncontested family law matter.  Info@dfw-lawyer.com | 972-372-4926

Do you know what a Court looks at when making decisions regarding your children?  If you are engaged in a custody dispute you should know these factors.

Texas Courts consider a number of factors when determining the conservatorship, possession schedule and primary residence of the child.  The leading case on these factors is  Holley v. Adams, 544 S.W.2d 367 (1976) and the factors set on in that case are still guiding factors for Texas Courts.

(A) the desires of the child;

(B) the emotional and physical needs of the child now and in the future;

(C) the emotional and physical danger to the child now and in the future;

(D) the parental abilities of the individuals seeking custody;

(E) the programs available to assist these individuals to promote the best interest of the child;

(F) the plans for the child by these individuals or by the agency seeking custody;

(G) the stability of the home or proposed placement;

(H) the acts or omissions of the parent which may indicate that the existing parent-child relationship is not a proper one; and

(I) any excuse for the acts or omissions of the parent.

***This listing is by no means exhaustive, but does indicate a number of considerations which either have been or would appear to be pertinent.

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