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High-asset divorce Archives

Follow these tips to make your high-asset divorce easier

Going through a divorce when you have a considerable amount of assets can be a complicated process. You and your spouse may have assets that are invested, saved or put aside that you'll have to access and disclosure during the divorce. You might have assets your spouse doesn't know about or vice-versa. These need to be fully disclosed.

Is it possible to keep property separate in high-asset marriages?

As you may know, high-asset divorces typically last a very long time. They also come with deep conflict, particularly over property division issues. Most people heading into a marriage do not give much thought to the possibility of divorcing one day. However, as statistics from the American Psychological Association confirm, about half of the marriages in America end in divorce.

Your high-asset divorce could affect your kids, too

When you're going through a high-asset divorce, one thing you might not be thinking about is how it could affect your children's outlook. While you're worried about their health and overall happiness, the reality is that the cost of this divorce could affect them, too.

'Uncoupling' online: Divorce in the digital age

In the past, a divorce probably didn't feel "real" until one spouse moved out of the marital home and started living somewhere else. These days, however, a divorce doesn't feel real to many people until at least one of the spouses changes his or her Facebook status to "single."

Don't forget to look for these assets before divorcing

If you're going through a divorce, it's a good idea to sit down and think about unusual assets that you could be forgetting in your asset list. You may not know about all the assets your spouse has in their possession, but with a little creative thinking, it's possible to find more of the assets you share, so that you can get a better payout upon divorce.

Watch out for toxic behaviors in a high-asset divorce

When you ask your spouse for a divorce, there's certainly no guarantee that he or she will accept that request civilly and move forward. In many cases, one person feels hurt or angry, and those feelings cause tensions to escalate. This can lead to a toxic divorce.

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