Divorce: Why Fighting in Court Will Only Make You BOTH Poorer

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In this is a case study, based on a real case, you will learn how easy it is to financially bankrupt yourself and your family during the divorce process.

Get a clear idea of how much it can cost you to get “what’s fair” in divorce court, including the emotional toll.

Armed with this information, you can avoid the stress of litigation; explore other avenues to turn your divorce headache into an e More

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About Vivian Rodriguez

Vivian Rodriguez has been an attorney in Florida since 1988. Since 2003 she has dedicated her practice exclusively to divorce, paternity and domestic violence. Vivian believes that most people make their divorce or other legal action more difficult then they really need to be because of lack of information about divorce or paternity; and how the legal process works to get it done. She writes and publishes books with the purpose of providing as much information so that those headed for divorce become aware of the different choices available, avoiding a long and expensive divorce.

In early 2013, Vivian established MiamiDivorceOnline.com to offer a faster divorce process for those that, as she puts it, "Just want a divorce without a divorce war."

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Review by: Concerned Parent II on June 21, 2012 :
You are definitely on target in your publication. You certainly offer some great insight into what I believe are the realities of divorce. Your comment, "Armed with this information, your divorce can be done with a 5 minute hearing before a judge" is so true, that's how it began for me. I say began because what I thought was the end, was really only the beginning. Approximately 10 years later and it is still not over. But we are, after all, human, and as humans, we tend to change as our circumstances (new relationships, new children, new marriage, etc.) do. This is where litigation can become dangerous for the child(ren). What parents need to understand is that life happens to everyone, but when it does, they need to remember that the real winner must always be the child.

It's important for good attorneys (what's left of them) like yourself to communicate with their clients, not at them. Not feed off of the clients emotions, but empathize and offer support to the best of their professional and human ability. I think that Attorneys have the ability to be strong advocates for the children (again, the real winners) while representing the parent, so long as that Attorney remembers to maintain their course of ethical responsibilities.

Too many attorneys are either born with, or have grown to become "ambulance chasers", merely in it for the money. Granted, everyone has to eat. But what about the children?

I offer this to add to your publication and as a message to the parents; when choosing an attorney for divorce/custody litigation, parents should be aware of the comments made by prospective attorneys during the interview/screening process. Do they say things like.."we'll take him/her to the cleaners"..."we'll get him/her" or pumping you up to prepare for a fight as in a high school pep rally? These are probably good indicators for you to stay far away and keep shopping, unless that is your position and motive in your litigation, in which case you may complement each other resulting in an unfortunate outcome where your child does not come out the winner.

To the author, keep up the great work! Knowledge is indeed POWER!
(review of free book)

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