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In Wisconsin, either spouse can file for divorce. Divorce Bob makes the steps for divorce as easy as possible.
We provide you will all of the necessary paperwork for your DIY divorce. By removing the need for court visits and expensive attorney fees, the uncontested divorce you require is more accessible than ever with our fully online service.
In Wisconsin, either spouse can file for divorce as long as one of them has lived in the state for at least six months.
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Yes, Wisconsin requires a separation period before filing for divorce. The state requires a 120-day waiting period before the divorce can be finalized, during which time the couple must live separately.
However, the couple can live in the same home during this waiting period as long as they are not sharing a bedroom and are not sexually involved. The state also offers a no-fault divorce option, where either party can file for divorce in Wisconsin without proving that the other party caused the marriage to break down.
In Wisconsin, community property is not recognized. Instead, the state follows the principle of marital property, which is the legal concept that all property acquired by either spouse during the marriage is considered marital property and subject to division in the event of divorce. This includes assets and debts acquired by either spouse, regardless of whose name is on the title or account.
Wisconsin follows the principle of equitable distribution, which means the court will divide marital property fairly, but not necessarily equally, based on several factors including the length of the marriage, each spouse’s contribution to the marriage, and each spouse’s financial needs and earning capacity.
The cost of a divorce in Wisconsin can vary depending on the complexity of the case and whether or not you hire an attorney. Filing fees start at $184, but additional fees may apply. The average cost of a divorce with legal representation in Wisconsin ranges from $10,000 to $20,000.
However, if the divorce is uncontested and the parties agree on all issues, the cost can be much lower. It is always best to consult with an attorney to get an accurate estimate of the costs involved.
In Wisconsin, the time it takes to get a divorce varies depending on the complexity of the case and how quickly the parties can come to a settlement agreement. If the divorce is uncontested and there are no issues to resolve, it can take as little as 120 days from the date of filing to finalize the divorce.
If the divorce is contested and there are issues to resolve through litigation, it could take anywhere from six months to several years. It is best to consult with a family law attorney for a more accurate estimate of how long your divorce process will take.
In Wisconsin, child custody decisions are made based on what is in the best interests of the child. This means that the court will consider a number of factors when determining custody, including:
1. The child’s age and developmental needs
2. The wishes of the child (if they are old enough to express a preference)
3. The mental and physical health of both parents
4. Each parent’s ability to provide for the child’s basic needs, such as food, shelter, and medical care
5. The child’s relationship with each parent, siblings, and other family members
6. The parent’s willingness to cooperate and facilitate the child’s relationship with the other parent
7. The presence of domestic abuse, drug or alcohol addiction, or other issues that could put the child in danger.
If the parents cannot agree on a custody arrangement, the court may appoint a guardian ad litem (an attorney who represents the child’s interests) to gather information and make recommendations. Ultimately, the court will make a decision that it believes is in the best interests of the child.