Post-Nuptial Agreement: Review and Revisions

  • A Postnuptial Agreement can alter the traditional common law rules regarding divorce or dissolution. If you and your spouse are considering a divorce, a Postnuptial Agreement can bring the parties to a new agreement regarding how assets will be divided in the event of a dissolution of marriage. This Package will provide an independent attorney who will review and revise a customized Postnuptial Agreement for you and negotiate with your spouse's independent counsel. 

    A valid postnuptial agreement enables you and your spouse to decide how your affairs and assets will be settled and divided in the event of a separation or divorce, and may alter the traditional common law rights of your marriage. Your lawyer will work with you to review and revise your agreement for your unique situation. 

    • FREE INITIAL CONSULTATION. A 30-minute phone call to meet your attorney and talk about how you'll work together.
    • NO TIME LIMITS. You may contact your attorney as many times as you need to complete your agreement to your satisfaction.
    • ATTORNEY REPRESENTATION. Prenupta will connect you with a qualified attorney who will draft your agreement and ensure it is legally binding in California. 
    • A CUSTOMIZED AGREEMENT. Your attorney will work with you to review and revise your agreement for your specific situation.
    • PRIVACY. The information you share and everything you discuss while working together is protected by attorney-client privilege.
    • SPEED. Your draft will be completed within three business days.
    • SPOUSAL SUPPORT CLAUSE. In California, you must have both parties represented by counsel in order to limit or waive spousal support. One attorney is included in this package for your agreement. 
    • ALTERING TRADITIONAL COMMON LAW RULES. In California, you may alter the traditional common law rules affecting your marriage with respect to how property is allocated between the parties in the event of a divorce. For instance, you and your spouse may agree to divide certain property such as real estate, retirement accounts, or employee benefits as Separate Property by agreement, rather than as Community Property under California common law.

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