t: 0333 200 5925
Digby Brown Family Law
The collaborative process recognises that a painful, high conflict divorce can have long-term damaging repercussions for you, your family and wider friends. We want to help you resolve the issues that need to be dealt with an make the best choices for you and your family’s future.
Collaborative law steers you away from court, focusing on a non-confrontational approach to agreeing an approach and an outcome that helps you make good choices for your future. While divorce proceedings are always going to be difficult for all parties involved, a Collaborative law approach is designed to be non-confrontational with both parties lawyers working together, rather than against each other, to achieve an outcome agreeable and acceptable to both parties.
This approach can be particularly helpful where parents seek to maintain a good level of co-operation in relation to the future care arrangements for the children.
Digby Brown’s head of Family Law, Roger Mackenzie, is an experienced collaborative lawyer and would be happy to discuss your individual circumstances and whether is this is the right approach for you.
Please call Roger on 0141 352 6207 or fill in our enquiry form and we will be in touch shortly.
Divorce or dissolution of a civil partnership can be a stressful and emotional experience.
We will provide help and guidance tailored to your circumstances about how you may wish to deal with the challenges ahead.
The collaborative process recognises that a painful, high conflict divorce can have long-term damaging repercussions for you, your family and wider friends.
Collaborative law steers you away from court.
A prenuptial agreement is a legal document that can protect your interests and assets before you enter into a marriage or into a civil partnership so that, in the event of a divorce, the agreement can be used to help settle any future disputes over who is entitled to what.
Moving in together can be an exciting time. As more and more couples take this step, a cohabitation agreement can be essential to protect assets and regulate who pays for what over the course of the relationship.
The legal position is often much less clear cut than divorce and strict time limits apply to bringing any claim arising from the end of a cohabiting relationship, so it is important to get legal advice at the earliest possible stage.
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