Collaborative Law: An Alternative Method To Resolve Your Divorce

How Collaboration Works

The collaborative process is a modern alternative to trials in resolving divorce disputes.

It differs from mediation, in that both parties enter into a written agreement to exhaust all efforts to settle their disputes in a boardroom, before resorting to a courtroom.

Collaborative law involves the assistance of a collaborative team that you and your spouse select. Issues are resolved in an open forum, customized to your family's unique needs. This alternative dispute process often saves both time and money for both parties.

A Way To Take Control Of Your Life

During the collaborative divorce process, you and your spouse must make an effort to identify areas of agreement and work hard toward resolution. The process puts you in control of decision-making related to you and your children.

Rather than being forced to follow a judge's order dictating how you will conduct your future affairs, the collaborative process is designed to give you and your spouse the ability to analyze and identify your family's unique needs, and draft a settlement that is the best fit possible as you reorganize your family structure.

Retaining A Collaborative Lawyer Is Your First Step

Retaining a collaborative lawyer to finalize your divorce is the first step. At Brandon Family Law Center, our attorneys have the expertise to help you with the collaborative process. We work with a legal team, which might include a therapist, a parenting coordinator, or a financial neutral to assist with property division and support issues. All of these skilled experts remain at your side throughout the entire process.

Contact Brandon Family Law Center, LLC, For More Information

Whether you have just started the divorce process or have been in litigation for a significant amount of time, collaboration is always a possible way to help resolve your pending issues.

Contact our Brandon, Florida, collaborative divorce attorneys at 813-438-7119 or send an email.

Did you know? Collaboration can be used to resolve other legal matters. Learn more.