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Child Support in Texas: Your Guide to Health Insurance and Medical Expenses

By Lindamood & Robinson, P.C. |

As parents know well, raising a child is expensive. Health insurance and medical costs are among the most important expenses that parents must cover. In Texas, there are specialized child support laws in place to help ensure that both parents contribute to a child’s medical care. In this article, our Houston child support lawyers… Read More »

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What is Dissipation of Assets and How Can It Affect Your Texas Divorce?

By Lindamood & Robinson, P.C. |

Texas is a community property state. In effect, this means that all assets and property acquired during the course of marriage belong to both spouses. Typically, community property is divided 50-50 in a divorce. Indeed, Texas law presumes an equal split of marital property. However, there are some narrow exceptions to the rule. If… Read More »

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Do You Qualify for Alimony in Galveston County?

By Lindamood & Robinson, P.C. |

For many years, Texas had no spousal support law at all. Finally, in the 1990s, lawmakers approved a limited alimony provision. This law has been significantly expanded once. That expansion includes alimony qualifications, as set forth below. Overall, alimony is one of the most controversial portions of a divorce property settlement. Some people, mostly… Read More »

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Top Ten Property Division Factors in a Texas Divorce

By Lindamood & Robinson, P.C. |

The Lone Star State is one of the few community property jurisdictions in the United States. In some places, like California, the community property rule is almost absolute. In almost all cases, the court orders a 50-50 property division, regardless of the facts. But in Texas, the community property rule is more like a… Read More »

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Recognizing and Responding to PAS

By Lindamood & Robinson, P.C. |

Parental Alienation is almost inevitable following a divorce. Non-residential parents usually feel disconnected with their children. Parental Alienation Syndrome is different. PA is transient and it usually affects both parents equally. PAS is permanent, and so is the emotional damage it creates. Additionally, as outlined below, PAS only affects the targeted parent.   If… Read More »

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Financial and Emotional Issues in a Grey Divorce

By Lindamood & Robinson, P.C. |

As recently as the 1990s, divorce’s moral acceptability rate was barely more than 50 percent. Today, that figure is close to 80 percent. What does that mean for divorce over 55, or so-called grey divorce? It means that more people than ever, including folks over 55, see marriage dissolution as a legitimate way to… Read More »

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What to Expect in a Harris County Marriage Dissolution Case

By Lindamood & Robinson, P.C. |

Divorce’s moral acceptability rating recently hit an all-time high. More people might see divorce as a legitimate way to end a marriage, but that fact does not affect the emotional and financial issues most divorcing parties face. Sometimes, these issues are overwhelming. Knowing what to expect in a divorce case helps people make the… Read More »

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Galveston County Parenting Time Modifications: A Closer Look

By Lindamood & Robinson, P.C. |

Since families change over time, parenting time orders are never permanent. Instead, they represent the best interests of the children at the time. When changes occur, many parents take the DIY approach and work things out between themselves. But unless they are written, signed, and filed with the court, informal side-agreements are unenforceable in… Read More »

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Approaching, Making, and Breaking a Prenuptial Agreement

By Lindamood & Robinson, P.C. |

Until recently, a web of complex state laws and local rules controlled prenuptial agreements. Requirements varied significantly not only among different counties, but also among different judges in the same county. As a result, only super-rich couples bothered with prenups, and the entire procedure cast a shadow over a marriage. Then, Texas lawmakers approved… Read More »

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Alimony13

Modifying Spousal Support Obligations in Texas

By Lindamood & Robinson, P.C. |

In many states, alimony is a key component of most divorce financial settlements. But Texas only has a limited alimony law. Generally, spousal support is available if the marriage lasted at least ten years and the requesting spouse is unable to provide for minimally reasonable needs. “Minimally reasonable needs” usually means the poverty line…. Read More »

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