Learn more about the 3rd Step When Planning for a Divorce here: http://www.wardlawfirmga.com/blog/ste...
Hi, I'm Dave Ward from The Ward Law Firm, and I help protect business owners facing divorce.
In this series we're covering things that you can do in order to prepare for divorce, and the second thing that you can do is keep a notebook or a diary.
The reason why this is important, well let me ask you a question, "What did you have for breakfast on January 5th of this year?" My guess is you probably don't remember.
And the truth is most of us are not going to be able to remember all the things that we're exposed to over the course of any given period of time. Now, a lot of people will say, "Well Dave that's kind of a trivial thing," you know surely I will remember something that's important is related to my divorce.
But, let me ask you, have you ever say, been at work and had to remember a password, and go from one room to the next only to arrive at that room and forget some portion of what that password was?
These are the things that happen to all of us all the time, and even though we're talking about a relatively short period of time and something that's reasonably important to do, we still have those gaps in memory.
And this is the kind of thing that happens to everybody, regardless of how smart you are. In fact, the smarter you are the more vulnerable you're going to be too this sort of thing, because people who are smart tend to rely too heavily on their ability to remember things.
Having a well kept diary can make re-creating a timeline much, much simpler than it would be without doing that. It also helps to keep everything straight with regard to significant events that have occurred either before, during the filing of the divorce, and while the divorce is going on.
Some of the things that should be written down in diary include what happened, in other words what was the event, you should include a brief description of whatever that event was, and then you should also write down any witnesses that were present at that time.
By having that information you can take the situation, that may otherwise have gotten overlooked or forgotten in the preparation of the actual case, and make sure that you're going to have that information available and usable by your attorney when the time comes to present the case.
This is just one of the things that you need to do in order to prepare for a divorce. Again, my name is Dave Ward and I help protect the small business owner facing divorce.
See all of our Divorce Lawyers in Lawrenceville | 12 Steps You Should Take When Planning for a Divorce videos here: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list...
Whether your divorce involves asset and debt division, financial support, or child custody, the mental and emotional toll can be overwhelming. Having a complete and honest assessment of what to expect throughout the divorce process substantially reduces the doubt and uncertainty that many people experience. Gwinnett County divorce attorney David Ward has the experience to know that even the most complex issues have solutions, and he fights to ensure that your best interests remain the focus.
It is vital to pursue legal matters carefully and consciously with an experienced family lawyer like David Ward who will guide and keep you informed as your case progresses. Unlike most divorce lawyers in Gwinnett County, David Ward has a strong background in finance and accounting. He uses his deep understanding of finances to tackle complex situations regarding property and asset division.
The decisions you make early on in your case may affect you and your children’s lives well into the future. We understand the difficulties you are now facing and we want you to know that we are here to help. In fact, our Lawrenceville law firm has been helping folks just like you work through their divorces and family law issues for over a decade. Contact a divorce attorney Lawrenceville or a Gwinnett County family law attorney today at 770-383-1973 to schedule your REAL Case Analysis.
NOTICE: You are not a client of this law firm and we do not represent you unless you have a signed attorney/client agreement with this law firm. No duties or privileged relationships are intended to be created by this communication where they do not otherwise exist.