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Prenuptial Agreement

Get peace of mind with a prenuptial agreement

For couples engaged to be married, a prenuptial agreement can help ensure that, if necessary, they, and not the courts, will decide which property belongs to which person. With a minimal investment of time before your marriage, a prenuptial agreement can provide peace of mind and a sense of financial security.

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Attorney preparation of your prenuptial agreement

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Your prenuptial agreement consultation is private and confidential

How it works

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1. Complete our simple online questionnaire

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2. Receive your free prenuptial agreement evaluation

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3. An attorney will prepare your customized prenuptial agreement for a low flat fee

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Prenuptial Agreement Pricing



Attorney preparation of your prenuptial agreement

One low, flat fee

Receive a free prenuptial agreement evaluation. If you decide to proceed with a prenuptial agreement, an attorney from one of our participating law firms will prepare your prenuptial agreement.

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Common questions

What is a prenuptial agreement?
A prenuptial agreement is a contract entered into BEFORE marriage. A prenuptial agreement establishes what will happen to you and your spouse's income and assets in case of death, divorce or separation.

Most importantly, prenuptial agreements preserve the nature of each spouse's property in the event the marriage ends in divorce. In other words, separate property will remain separate and will not be reclassified as community property or be subject to equitable distribution should the marriage end in divorce.
What are the benefits of a prenuptial agreement?
The benefits of a prenuptial agreement can be significant. Marriage is a legal communion of property. If the marriage ends in divorce, deciding how to distribute property is often the biggest source of conflict for couples. Prenuptial agreements minimize such difficulties by:

• Documenting each spouse's separate property to keep it separate
• Avoiding court involvement and the potential for a judge to decide on property distribution
• Avoiding an extended court proceeding, which may include expensive attorney fees
• Assigning debt (credit cards, school loans, mortgages) to the appropriate spouse,
When would you consider having a prenuptial agreement?
The circumstances in which someone might consider a prenuptial agreement include:

1. You have children from a previous marriage
2. You own a business or are involved in a family company
3. You each have significant assets
4. One of you has considerably more assets than the other
5. You are concerned about your future spouse's significant debt

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