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Either spouse can file for divorce in Oregon. Experience the convenience of Divorce Bob's entirely online procedure.
We can help you gather the necessary information under Oregon state law for an uncontested divorce and ensure your papers are delivered within 2 business days, ready for your signature upon arrival. Our mission is to eradicate the reliance on expensive lawyers and create a streamlined, stress-free process as you navigate through this phase of your life.
In Oregon, either spouse can file for divorce, as long as they meet the residency requirement of having lived in the state for at least six months prior to filing. Divorce Bob is here to make sure you have everything you need for your DIY divorce - from divorce papers delivered to your door, to a payment plan that you can manage - get started today.
No, Oregon does not require a legal separation period before a divorce. However, one of the spouses needs to have been a resident of Oregon for at least six months before filing for divorce.
Oregon is a community property state, which means that most assets and debts acquired during marriage are considered jointly owned by both spouses and are subject to equal division in a divorce. There are two types of property in Oregon:
1. Separate property: Property acquired by either spouse before marriage, or by gift or inheritance during marriage, is considered separate property and is not subject to division in a divorce.
2. Community property: All property acquired by either spouse during marriage is considered community property and is subject to equal division in a divorce.
Oregon courts use what is known as "equitable distribution" to divide community property in a way that is fair and just to both parties. This does not necessarily mean a 50/50 split, but rather a distribution that considers factors such as the length of the marriage, the earning capacity of each spouse, and the contributions of each spouse to the acquisition and maintenance of the marital property.
In Oregon, community property includes real estate, bank accounts, retirement accounts, investments, and personal property such as vehicles and household goods. Debts such as mortgages, credit card balances, and student loans are also considered community property and are subject to division.It is important to note that property division can be complex and depend on the specific circumstances of each case. It is recommended to consult with a qualified family law attorney for guidance on how community property may be divided in your divorce case.
The cost of divorce in Oregon varies depending on factors such as whether it is uncontested or contested, legal representation fees, and other court costs.
According to local attorneys, the average cost of a divorce in Oregon can range anywhere from $5,000 to $25,000 or more. Divorces that involve child custody, property division, and spousal support typically cost more than simple, uncontested divorce cases.
The time it takes to get a divorce in Oregon varies depending on the complexity of your case and how quickly you and your spouse can reach a settlement. In Oregon, there is a mandatory waiting period of 90 days after filing for divorce before the divorce can be finalized.
However, if you and your spouse do not agree on all the terms of your divorce, such as property division, child custody, and support, your case may take longer. It is best to consult with a divorce attorney in Oregon to get an estimate on how long your particular case may take.
In Oregon, child custody is decided based on the best interests of the child. The court considers various factors, including:
1. The relationship between the child and each parent
2. The emotional needs and stability of the child
3. Each parent's ability and willingness to provide for the child's basic needs, including food, shelter, clothing, and medical care
4. Each parent's history of abuse, neglect, or abandonment of the child or any other child
5. Each parent's ability and willingness to encourage and facilitate the child's relationship with the other parent
6. The child's preferences, if the child is old enough to express them and if the court determines that the child's preferences are reasonable and should be considered
7. The geographic proximity of the parents' homes
8. Any other factors the court deems relevant to the child's best interests
The court may award sole custody to one parent or joint custody to both parents, depending on the circumstances of the case. The court may also order a parenting plan that outlines the specific details of how the parents will share custody and make decisions about the child's upbringing.