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Green & Associates, LLC Blog


Dec 18, 2016 @ 01:00 PM — by Michael Green

East Brunswick Divorce Lawyer

If you are seeking a free divorce consultation for an East Brunswick divorce and live in East Brunswick, New Jersey, we are a step away and offer free divorce consultations and night and weekend appointments for your uncontested divorce or contested divorce.  Call us at Green & Associates at 732-390-0480 in our East Brunswick divorce offices and speak to our experienced East Brunswick divorce lawyer and  East Brunswick divorce attorney today and ask us about our flat fee divorce and flat rate divorce for uncontested divorces!

Divorce from Bed and Board - The Implications

Feb 25, 2016 @ 01:09 PM — by Michael Green

Divorce from Bed and Board - The Implications.  When the parties are seeking a divorce and one of the parties needs to continue on the other party's health insurance, in some instances, the parties may obtain in New Jersey a divorce from bed and board, which is not an absolute divorce.  A divorce from bed and board allows with some health insurance a party to remain on the health insurance of the other party so long as the parties do not have an absolute divorce.  If your divorce has issues regarding health insurance, or if your divorce needs to be converted to an absolute divorce, contact our office at 732-390-0480 or 201-242-1119 for a free consultation regarding your divorce.  We have an East Brunswick divorce attorney and East Brunswick divorce lawyer or Fort Lee Divorce Attorney or Fort Lee Divorce lawyer to assist you.  Night and weekend appointments are available.

Shared Physical Custody - The New Normal?

Sep 30, 2013 @ 01:31 PM — by Michael Green

As more and more parties to a divorce with children both seek to have a large role in their children's lives, many parties are now either agreeing by consent to shared physical custody or a party seeks shared physical custody.

In the past, the norm may have been that one parent was the stay at home or worked part time or was the primary nurturer. More and more often today, both parties wish to have a primacy of nurturing in their children's lives. Therefore, rather than, in terms of custody, one parent is the parent of primary residence and one parent is the parent of alternate residence, many parties are now agreeing upon shared physical custody.

The old norm often had the mother as the parent of primary residence and the father having the children for overnights on alternate weekends.