prenuptial agreements & postnuptial agreements Archives

Helping you draft a pre or postnuptial agreement

No matter the age of the couple, getting married is a major commitment. It is not only about love and commitment, but it is also about intertwining the lives of each spouse. While this may seem like a logical occurrence when one marries, the reality is that some spouses fear having certain finances and property no longer being entirely his or her own. This is where a prenuptial or postnuptial agreement can be beneficial.

Prenuptial agreement's alimony provision may not matter

Most Floridians would consider marriage to be a process through which their physical and emotional commitment is ceremoniously given to another. While this is true in most, if not all, instances, the act of marriage has much broader implications for the parties involved. Perhaps most importantly is the intertwining of financial affairs. This means that wealth built over the course of marriage is typically up for division when divorce occurs, which can threaten to leave an individual on rocky financial footing post-divorce.

Financial concerns drive divorce but prenuptial agreements help

There are many reasons why marriages fail. Infidelity, emotional and physical abuse, and simply falling out of love are common causes. However, perhaps the biggest issues contributing to divorce are those pertaining to money. All too often, couples find themselves fighting over how to spend their marital funds and deal with debt. Issues of trust can arise in this arena, which can fester and give rise to resentment and spite.

Some events that call for the creation of a postnuptial agreement

Posts on this blog have discussed the importance of prenuptial agreements and how they can be beneficial for a couple thinking about tying the knot. However, many people find it hard to discus these matters prior to their marriage. Sometimes these individuals feel like they've missed out on an opportunity when they fail to enter into a prenuptial agreement, but this isn't the case because these couples can still agree to a postnuptial agreement.

What are some limitations on prenuptial agreements?

Many Floridians are drawn to the idea of a prenuptial agreement. These individuals rightly view these agreements as a sort of marital contract that can spell out financial obligations during the course of marriage and, perhaps more importantly, how assets will be divided in the event of divorced. As beneficial as these agreements are, though, they are subject to some limitations. Knowing the restrictions placed on these agreements is crucial because including them in a prenuptial agreement may lead to the entire contract being deemed invalid.

Using a prenuptial agreement to protect your business

Getting divorced is rarely easy, but it can be simplified when the parties have entered into a prenuptial agreement or a postnuptial agreement. These legally binding documents can specify not only the financial responsibilities of each party during the course of marriage, but also how property will be addressed in the event of divorce. It can also dictate how other divorce legal issues like alimony will play out. Given the impact marriage dissolution can have on one's financial stability, these considerations are of paramount importance.

Postnuptial agreement can help protect financial interests

A prenuptial agreement can be a difficult matter to discuss with a soon-to-be-spouse. Many feel that it will breed a sense of mistrust and ruin the romantic feeling that is often associated with marriage. Although prenuptial agreements can actually provide each party to a marriage with a sense of security, they are not right for everyone. In fact, many Floridians don't even realize that prenuptial agreements are an option until they are already married. Once they realize that they may have made a mistake, these individuals sometimes find themselves concerned for their financial future in the even that their marriage ends in divorce.

We know how to utilize prenuptial & postnuptial agreements

Recently, the blog discussed how Millennials are spurring an uptick in the use of prenuptial agreements. This is no small thing. After all, these agreements are under utilized in today's society. Yet, they have numerous benefits that can be obtained by all. Although it may seem like an uncomfortable discussion to have with a soon-to-be-spouse, when handled correctly both parties can see the true value of a prenuptial or a postnuptial agreement.

Millennials drive uptick in prenuptial agreements

A prenuptial agreement can be a great way to ensure financial security prior to entering into a marriage. These documents, which essentially equate to a contract amongst soon-to-be married couples, can lay out various terms pertaining to property division in the event of divorce. It can also address alimony payments. This means that those who have a prenuptial agreement can enter into their marriage knowing exactly what is at stake in the event that a marriage fails.

Ways to invalidate a prenuptial or postnuptial agreement

Entering into a prenuptial or postnuptial agreement can be a great way to alleviate financial concerns that may arise in the event of divorce. Many who enter into these agreements find that they are better able to focus on their relationship without worrying about potential financial issues that may or may not arise in the future. The ramifications of these agreements can have a profound impact, though, which is why Floridians should be diligent and careful before entering into one of them.

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