There are a lot of different reasons why it is so important for many people to assess their career track after they split up with their spouse. Not only may they have new options, such as an easier ability to move for a better job, but they may have financial responsibilities that depend on their income. For example, those who will have to make child support payments or pay alimony might depend on their income (as well as their former spouse and even their kids).
Married couples are supposed to support one another through thick and thin. Unfortunately, this is not always the case. A toxic relationship involves resentment, conflict, and unhealthy competition, all of which serve to undermine the union itself. Time offers the following signs of a toxic relationship so you can take the proper steps to care for yourself and your family.
Parenting is often challenging when mom and dad work at it together and live under the same roof. However, co-parenting after a Minnesota divorce takes on new complexity. At Trenti Law Firm, we often assist clients handle issues involving parenting plans and child custody.
Among all the practical considerations associated with divorce, many people also experience a great deal of stress. This stress can be caused by the failure of the marriage, inadequacies the person may feel, or worries about money. While recovering from a divorce can be quite difficult for couples, there are steps you can take to mitigate stress and find your footing again.
When parents do not live together and raise a child together in Minnesota, the matter of child support often comes up. Under the law, the presumption is that both parents have an obligation to financially support their child. Typically, the parent who does not live with and provide daily care to the child pays child support. If you are the parent who should receive support, there are some options for getting an order.