When it comes to divorce in Fayetteville, many people do not realize how devastating it can be. Instead of taking measures to protect their emotional well-being, they use their feelings to drive their decisions. It is normal for you to feel angry, anxious, confused and sad. However, if you do not deal with those feelings properly, you could have trouble healing and making the right legal decisions.
When it comes to creating estate plans, many people in the Fayetteville area put it off until the last minute and do not take measures to preserve their privacy. Some individuals die before they create them. According to the AARP, out of every 10 people, at least six of them do not have estate plans. Estate planning is important for anyone who has property, money and other possessions they want to leave behind to their loved ones.
It may usually be true that "good fences make good neighbors," but sometimes the fence isn't in the right place. That can lead to a dispute as to where the property line actually is. If the understood boundary has been in place for a long time, under the law it may turn into the actual property line regardless of what the deed says.
When it comes to family law topics, there are a wide range of issues that can generate stress for custodial parents, non-custodial parents, and children. However, those involving child support can be especially challenging, for different reasons. From a non-custodial parent's perspective, the loss of a job or a health crisis could leave one unable to pay up, which can lead to even further financial problems and high levels of stress. On the other hand, custodial parents and their children may face serious financial challenges when they do not receive the child support they are owed. In this post, we will examine some additional consequences of back child support.
Land disputes can arise for many different reasons. A deed description may inaccurately state property boundaries. Or perhaps two neighbors have deeds that contradict each other. And under some circumstances, although all parties may agree on the legal boundaries of the property, a non-owner may have used the property long enough that they can claim legal rights to it. This situation is known as adverse possession.