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A prenuptial or postnuptial agreement is intended to protect the financial future of both parties. Such agreements should not be perceived as promoting divorce or distrust. Prenuptial and postnuptial agreements are commonly used to establish the financial obligations of the parties if the marriage is subsequently dissolved and can be entered into either during the marriage or after the marriage.
More couples are entering into prenuptial or postnuptial agreements simply because they do not want a court to tell them how to divide their assets, in the event of a separation. Whether a prenuptial or postnuptial agreement is right for you depends on your unique situation. By way of example, a young couple just starting their careers who expect to maintain similar incomes during the marriage, and will accumulate most of their wealth during the marriage, probably will not need a prenuptial agreement.
You should certainly consider entering into a prenuptial or postnuptial agreement if:
We understand that each person has a long list of questions and expectations that need to be addressed before they can make an informed decision as to whether or not a prenuptial or postnuptial agreement is necessary for their unique situation. Harris Divorce & Family Law has extensive experience in drafting prenuptial and postnuptial agreements and is ready to address your concerns and answer your questions.
This website is for informational purposes only. Using this site or communicating with Harris Divorce & Family Law through this site does not form an attorney/client relationship. This site is legal advertising.
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