If you are thinking about divorce, you already know that experience and superior service are important. Our Roswell Georgia divorce attorneys and family lawyers are proud to have been helping Roswell, Alpharetta, Johns Creek, Milton, Cumming and Metro-Atlanta Georgia area with divorce and family law matters for over ten years. You do not have to face a divorce or family law matter alone – we will be by your side each step of the way. We will take a strong and effective, but also practical and compassionate approach with your divorce or family law case. Call 770-609-1247 to discuss your case with one of our Roswell Georgia divorce attorneys now.
If you desire that divorce case be settled out of court as an uncontested matter – that will be our primary objective. But if your case is contested, we will be proactive and diligent - leading the way to ensure you the best outcome possible. In a contested divorce case, we will proudly represent you in all court hearings and trial. As your divorce attorneys, we will use every opportunity afforded under Georgia law to get you the most favorable result possible.
Please review the following for more information about divorce and family law cases filed in the Roswell Georgia and surrounding area:
• Georgia Contested Divorce • Georgia Uncontested Divorce • Child Support • Legal Separation, Separate Maintenance • Child Custody, Child Visitation • Child Support Modification • Child Custody Modification • Paternity • Legitimation • Alimony, Spousal Support • Contempt • Temporary Hearings • Name Changes • Annulments
Our Roswell Georgia divorce lawyers and family law attorneys handle cases in the following cities and communities: Atlanta, Alpharetta, Roswell, Johns Creek, Milton, Cumming, Marietta, Woodstock, Kennesaw, Gainseville, Midtown Atlanta, Norcross, Lawrenceville, Kennesaw, Duluth, Buckhead, Dunwoody, Vinings, and Smyrna.
Our Roswell Georgia divorce attorneys and family lawyers frequently handle cases for clients residing in the following counties: Fulton, Gwinnett, Forsyth, Cobb, DeKalb, Henry, Cherokee, Douglas, Carroll, Coweta, Paulding, Bartow, Hall, Barrow, Walton, Newton, Rockdale, Henry, Spalding, Fayette and Clayton.
Coleman Legal Group, LLC’s Georgia lawyers practice in the areas of Divorce, Family Law, Estates, Wills, Trusts, Probate, Immigration, Bankruptcy and Business Law. We have two convenient offices located at:
Alpharetta Georgia Office
5755 North Point Parkway
Alpharetta, GA 30022
Atlanta Georgia Office
659 Auburn Avenue Northeast
Atlanta, GA 30312
Copyright © 2014 | Coleman Legal Group, LLC | All Rights Reserved. Coleman Legal Group, LLC • 5755 North Point Parkway, Suite 52 • Alpharetta, GA 30022 • 770-609-1247 DISCLAIMER: The information you obtain at this site is not, nor is it intended to be, legal advice. You should consult an attorney for individual advice regarding your own situation.
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Property in a family law or divorce case is one of the second most frequently contested issues in divorce following child custody. Marital property is the property that will be equitably divided in a Georgia divorce; however that property is not just limited to the property acquired prior to the divorce filing. Property acquired during the divorce proceedings may also be taken into consideration as joint marital property and may also be equitably divided between the parties. It is imperative during a divorce to maintain status quo and retain...read more
Interrogatories: Written questions from Plaintiff to Defendant or from Defendant to Plaintiff. These questions are drafted by the lawyers of each party and are sent by mail; a response in writing 30 days from the date they were received is required. Interrogatories can be served before or after a deposition, or both. Although discovery can be requested of non-parties through the use of subpoenas, you cannot serve interrogatories to third parties. According to O.C.G.A. §9-11-33(a)(1), the total number of interrogatories is limited to fifty,...read more
When deciding on child custody issues, the court will take in to consideration all factors pertaining to the wellbeing of the child. Any and all decisions will thus be rooted in what the court believes is in the best interests of the child. Starting at age fourteen, the court will take into consideration the wishes of the child, but can overrule them if it believes the child’s election will not work in his/her best interest. In fact, in 2008 the law was amended so that the judge need not find the elected parent “unfit” in order to overrule...read more
1. What type of divorce should I file? Georgia law allows you to file for divorce under a no fault clause, meaning that you are seeking separation due to irreconcilable differences. You can also choose between filing an uncontested and contested case. Your lawyer will be able to help you decide which type of case will work best contingent upon your description of the circumstances. 2. Are my goals achievable? This is an important question you should not neglect to ask; sometimes you could be so adamantly set on pursuing a certain set of goals...read more
Jurisdictional Defenses to Divorce in Georgia Jurisdictional Defenses present obligations and opportunities that, if properly handled, can result in a cost effective victory in preliminary matters that may set the tone for the final outcome of the litigation. It is important that your have an attorney that is well versed in jurisdictional defenses both if you are the defendant or the plaintiff. If you have been served with divorce, and do not invoke a jurisdictional defense in your counterclaim, you will not be afforded this defense later in...read more
After the petition is filed, you will see a judge who may award you a temporary protective order before a set hearing. The hearing will take place within thirty (30) days after filing your petition. At the hearing, the judge will hear both your statement and the statement of the accused party and will then decide whether to grant a Temporary Protective Order and for how long, up to twelve (12) months. Follow Danny Coleman on Google+! Share...read more
Applying for a protective order requires filling out a document that will state the details of what has transpired and what you want the court to do about the occurrence. If you need help filling out this document, you can seek aid from someone in the Clerk’s Office (where you obtain the form), a domestic violence shelter advocate, or victim/witness advocate. Follow Danny Coleman on Google+! Share...read more
Most couples that file an uncontested divorce do not have to attend any formal hearings or trials. Instead, they file paperwork with their lawyer and then wait to hear back. In a contested divorce, however, the norm is that you will have to go to court. This does not have to be the case should there be successful mediation which leads to agreement between the parties. However, usually a contested divorce case mandates a temporary hearing at the very minimum. This hearing is to decide on the state of affairs throughout the divorce process and...read more
This is a question we are often asked in consultations. The answer is not always easy – and the answer is related to the concepts of: jurisdiction and venue. All divorce and family law cases filed in Georgia are filed in Superior Court (as contrasted with Magistrate, State, etc.) However, the actual county / state the case should be filed can usually be determined by the general guidelines outlined below. A divorce is generally filed in the county where the defendant resides. For example, if the wife in a case is filing divorce against her...read more
Check out our new website about prenuptial agreements in Georgia: http://www.prenuptial-agreements-georgia.com Share...read more