While writing your own prenup in California is possible, you risk having it deemed illegal, invalid, or unenforceable. Having your prenuptial agreement written or reviewed by an experienced California-licensed family law attorney ensures your contract is legal and will hold up in court.
The main difference between a prenup and a postnup is that you create a prenup before entering a marriage and a postnup only after you’ve tied the knot. But there’s more to it than just timing.
A sunset clause specifies the “expiration date” of your prenup, meaning the prenup will no longer be valid if you’ve been married for a certain amount of years.
The honeymoon phase can be a source of positivity and a timely opportunity to build on the long-term success of your relationship. Here are some tips for making the most of it.
What clauses should you include and what do you need to consider when developing them? This article will help clear this up for California couples.
Let’s review what you must consider before electing to use an online service to draft your prenup and whether or not it is legal to do so in California.
It’s important to understand the difference between community property and separate property so that you get clarity heading into your marriage and have proper expectations in the event of an unexpected divorce.
Get a rundown on how your partner’s debt affects your personal liability with regards to prenups, postnups, and divorce.
You have an option to work with a mediator to achieve a healthy and successful marriage. Instead of “lawyering up,” you work with a neutral third party to cement the love you have for each other with a prenup that empowers you to thrive out the gates.
Let’s take a closer look into how prenups can expire or be amended in a marriage in California and which option is best for you in the long run.
Couples have an obsession with getting married and then figuring things out. If, indeed, there are things to figure out, don’t get married yet! It seems simple enough.