If you are going through sensitive circumstances with your family or other close relationships, we are here to help you resolve your issues objectively and compassionately. Our lawyers are experienced in getting our clients through the legal system as quickly and inexpensively as possible. We can assist you whether or not your case should settle or go to trial.
At Access the Law, we handle each case individually with care based on the details of your specific circumstances. We represent clients facing the following disputes:
Contact us and set up an appointment to hear more about family law. We can help you move
forward in filing the proper paperwork, evaluating your dispute, and getting you (and your
family) all the necessary options.*
*Initial consultation is $50.
A divorce, also called “dissolution of marriage” by the courts, is a way of legally ending a marriage. A divorce judgment will decide:
We can also assist in the Dissolution of Domestic Partnerships.
There are two common types of custody: joint legal custody, and sole legal custody. Joint custody refers to the parents sharing the decision-making about a child regardless of the amount of actual time the child spends with, or lives with, one parent or the other. Joint legal custody in Oregon is where parents share the role of decision maker regarding care, control, education, health, religion and residence of their minor child(ren). Sole legal custody in Oregon means that the custodial parent makes all major decisions regarding the child. These major decisions may include the child’s religious and educational training, health care and where the child will live. Usually the child lives with the sole custodial parent most of the time. We can also help you with parenting time plans and more.
Modifications refer to the post-divorce process. People seeking modifications of financial orders need to file a motion and show the court that there has been a substantial change on a party’s financial circumstances. We can help you do this. Several agreements stem from a court order, and some are modifiable. For example, child support is always modifiable. Alimony is usually modifiable, but courts can order it to be non-modifiable. Custody is always subject to modification, as is visitation. If you need help modifying or enforcing these types of court agreements, contact us.
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