Don't wait until your case is over to wonder whether your received a fair financial settlement.
A Massachusetts Divorce Financial Analyst services may be a stand alone process or one chosen as part of or in addition to a Divorce Mediation if the mediator is qualified. A Certified Divorce Financial Analyst, (CDFA) ™ is an individual certified by the Institute for Divorce Financial Analysts™.
The Certified Divorce Financial Analyst (CDFA™) is trained to address the financial questions and concerns of your case including but not limited to divisions of assets, debts, pensions, real estate, personal property, child support, child tax exemptions, social security, alimony, tax deductions, insurance, and college costs.
Is your marriage ending?
No children or grown children?
Do you both work and are able to meet your expenses after divorce?
Do you have normal assets and liabilities?
Do you want to get divorced as easily and civilized as possible?
Then Consider divorce mediation.
Divorce mediation is a way (as opposed to litigation) to go through the issues of divorce including assets and liabilities accumulated during the marriage and how the two of you will meet your expenses after the marriage is over. The divorce mediation process enables the parties seeking the divorce to use a neutral third party while still being able to speak to outside attorneys if they choose.
By choosing divorce mediation as your process to divorce, you will be greatly reducing costs to the both of you and saving considerable time and stress.
Here are some considerations for you to think about:
With Divorce rates for Boomers (those born between the years of 1946 and 1964) on a steady increase, there is a need for unique issues, priorities and choices to be included within your divorce agreement.The wording of the agreement is likely to have significant consequences not only for you but for “extended family” and life long friends. Will alimony be part of the agreement?
Thoughts of a change of child support orders usually arises when the current support order for food, shelter and clothing is not meeting the needs of the children. This could also occur when the payor believes the amount paid is in excess of the real costs or guidelines calculation, or there has been a change in income that prevents the payor from paying at the same level.