Elevated Mediation from an Attorney’s View

Divorce professionals talking.

When you and your spouse decide that divorce is the best path forward, it’s hard to know what steps you need to take to dissolve your marriage. It’s so overwhelming.

But when you both decide to utilize the collaborative divorce process, you will find that you have a team of experts working with both of you to draft a mutually agreeable agreement.

Several professionals will be involved, such as attorneys, divorce coaches, and financial neutrals.

Each team member plays a unique and vital part in your divorce process by working toward a non-litigated, non-adversarial divorce agreement that is completed in a timely manner and costs less than a traditional court divorce, all while keeping your family unit together.

Within this process, there is a unique model that can help couples, even more, the Elevated Mediation Process.

This comprehensive model brings in one neutral certified and licensed professional from each area – a licensed mental health therapist, certified financial planner, and a licensed attorney.

Each brings their expertise and neutral transparency to the group to help with the dispute management and resolution process.

For example, when the couple has approved a parenting plan, it can be formally memorialized as a legal document prepared by the collaboratively trained legal neutral, a licensed attorney.

When the couple can work with one neutral in each profession, this can often be the best way to work through various impasses. In addition, this can increase trust and transparency between the couple.

Our team at Family Divorce Solutions is comprised of experienced, licensed and trained attorneys, mental health and financial professionals. Our goal is to get both parties together and quickly come to a solution without going to court.

Contact us today to see how our team of elevated divorce mediators can help you and your spouse work together in a cost-effective and timely manner.

Note: This information is general in nature and should not be construed as legal/financial/tax/or mental health advice. You should work with your attorney, financial, mental health or tax professional to determine what will work best for your situation.

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