If you have decided that divorce is inevitable, you and your spouse will soon be facing the task of dividing your marital property. This is not an easy task, and it is a good idea to begin compiling a list of assets you believe will qualify.
According to a study conducted by TD Ameritrade, 65 percent of married people lack a plan for handling their finances in the event of divorce or the death of a spouse. Connecticut residents may want to consider their financial plans in the event of their marriage ending as money is among the most-disrupted areas when divorce occurs.
Divorce can be challenging at any time for spouses in Connecticut coming to the end of their marriages. However, the winter holidays can be a particularly difficult time for families during or soon after a divorce. This is especially true for couples dealing with issues of child custody, parenting plans and child support during the holiday season. Parents who are ending their marriages can take care of their children's emotional needs and provide a supportive family structure even as they develop parenting plans that look toward the future.
Small and persistent steps forward.
When a couple files for divorce, it is highly unlikely that everything will be "fair." These are two different people that have different careers, different objectives, and different needs. When they divorce, the goal of the court isn't necessarily to make things perfectly even -- it is to ensure that the two spouses have compliantly and appropriately divorced, and that any financial matters are as "fair" as they can be.
Certainly the mind of any individual readying for divorce is preoccupied with many things.