Total Cost-$675.00 DIY Divorce Filed Same Day While You Wait!
All Texas Counties Low Cost Cheap Divorce
NO HIDDEN COST!
Name Change NO EXTRA CHARGE!!
Affordable Dallas Divorce Attorney
No extra charges, No hidden fees, No catches!! $675*
Total Including Filing Fees for an uncontested divorce*?
Why are you looking all over the internet for the cheapest divorce lawyer to do everything including go to Court with you when he is right here?
You can do it yourself if you want to stand in line three or four times and wait….and wait…and wait.
Or you can hire Mr. Nance to get it done for you ASAP!!
What is the catch?? There is no CATCH!!!
If you earn less than $1,500.00 per month, you can fill this form out (right click to download or save), notarize it, email it in (I don’t need the original) and save EVEN MORE MONEY!!
Night or Day, Weekend or Holiday. It’s perfectly fine!!
You don’t even have to come in!! We can do it all right from your office, desk or car!! Use your mobile phone to get your case started RIGHT NOW!!
Note: If you come in personally, we will file your divorce for you
WHILE YOU ARE IN OUR OFFICE!!
That’s right, you’ll leave with paperwork, a case number and a court number ready for your spouses’ signature!!
What if I started a divorce, but I can’t get the Court to approve my paperwork?
No problem. Just bring it in and we’ll get you divorced ASAP!!
DO YOU GUYS HANDLE CONTESTED CASES WHERE MY SPOUSE WON’T SIGN OR MY SPOUSE HAS HIRED A LAWYER?
Spouse won’t sign?
Spouse won’t cooperate?
Our fees much lower than other lawyers much like our agreed fees?…YES!!!! We do not charge hourly fees!! We allow our clients to make small weekly, bi-weekly or monthly payments on even a contested case!
What about if I have an upcoming court date?
Yes, we can go, even if it’s tomorrow, but please, please, please,
CALL US RIGHT NOW @ 214-341-9026!!
I only take cases I feel I can help.
I aggressively fight for all my client’s rights and I am totally unfazed by a trial threat of any kind, including a jury trial.
I have not backed down in my 34 years of practice to lawyers who rule by intimidation. I merely ask them to put their money where their mouth is. This is the reason that I believe so many people put their trust in me.
If you want a fight and results, hire me, if not, hire that other guy.
He’ll be more than happy to take your money and do nothing.
*Dallas County Agreed Divorce with properly completed and qualified Affidavit Of Inability.
Paternity, Child Support, DNA, Modify Visitation or Custody through the Attorney General.
WE HANDLE IT!!
We can save you thousands of dollars from a false claim of paternity or excessive child support claim.
Don’t pay retroactive child support. CALL US.
If you have a case or a meeting with the Attorney General at their office—CALL US NOW!!! 214-341-9026
How the Divorce Process Works.
Disclaimer: No two divorces are alike. Divorces are as different as people. Consequently, the process may vary and the procedures may vary from one client to the next. The following text is a generalized attempt to enable you to have some idea of the divorce process whether it is simplified or more complex. Your case may vary. There is no substitute for specific advice regarding your situation, so please do not hesitate to contact our Law Firm for guidance.
In a more complex divorce, the initial steps are the same as a simple divorce but you have added steps. For example you may need to have some rules for the divorce established for husband and wife while the divorce is pending and are unable to wait until the divorce is finalized. These temporary rules are known as “temporary orders” and/or “restraining orders.”
After the attorney and client meet, the attorney may file a petition for divorce with the court requesting a temporary restraining order to prohibit certain behaviors by your spouse and/or request what is known as “temporary orders”. Typical prohibitions of behavior includes but is not limited to an order to not be violent to the other spouse, prohibit harassment, prohibit hiding or destroying assets, prohibiting taking the children and running, excluding the other from the marital residence, wasting community assets, committing acts which would prevent the court from dividing your future assets, and interfering with a business. There are many other behaviors which may be prohibited too numerous to mention here.
Court Established Rules while Divorce pending
Additionally, some parties may need the court to establish rules while the divorce is pending on which party is going to live in the residence and which party should not, who should have primary custody of the children while the divorce is pending, who should have visitation and describe when visitation should or should not occur, temporary alimony, temporary child support, interim attorney’s fees, apportionment of debts, order a child custody evaluation to evaluate who should have primary custody of the children, order counseling of the parties and/or children, and order a parent to a parenting class.
The above described is not an exhaustive list but only a very general one.
After temporary orders many things may or may not happen. If one party violates the temporary orders then you may have to make a return trip to court on a motion for enforcement.
Between the filing of the petition and the finalization of the divorce the parties may want to conduct what attorneys call “discovery”. Discovery is the process of each side finding out about the other side. The discovery process can take the form of a Rule 194 Disclosure, Written Interrogatories, Request for Production, Depositions, and other vehicles available through the Texas Rules of Civil Procedure.
After all parties have gathered all the information they desire, then inventory and appraisements may be drafted. “Inventory and Appraisement” is a legal document which identifies the assets and liabilities of the parties and the separate property of the parties. Additionally, one party or both may have some reimbursement claims from the community or separate estates. The parties and the attorneys may negotiate between themselves custody agreements, a division of the property and debts and any other matter particular to their divorce. If the parties reach and agreement, then a final proposed agreed decree of divorce is drafted up and signed by all parties and the attorneys. Thereafter one or both go to court to finalize the divorce. If you are unable to reach an agreement then one party may elect to go to mediation or final trial.
The parties and/or the Court may request you go to mediation to settle your divorce. Mediation happens when the parties are at an impasse. A mediator is usually an attorney whose sole job is help you work out a settlement. They do not represent either party and are neutral. The mediator is not a judge nor may be called to court to testify. If you work out a mediated settlement then the settlement is drafted up and signed by the parties and the attorneys. Then a agreed decree is drafted up consistent with the mediated settlement. Thereafter the parties go to court and finalize their divorce.
If negotiations conferences fail, if mediation fails, and all other attempts to settle fail, then the parties may have the judge make a ruling on all issues the parties were unable to agree on. This is known as a final trial. In order for the judge to hear your case and make a decision, the final trial must be scheduled with the judge. The scheduling may require the attorney to go to court and request a “docket call” or a “pretrial conference”. These procedures are designed to give all parties and the Court fair notice the date or dates the trial will take place on and to set other court ordered or rule deadlines. On the final trial date all parties appear in court and give their side of the story including witnesses, experts, offer exhibits, offer discovery documents, and do anything the parties and their respective attorneys believe is appropriate to present the client’s case in the most favorable light. After the trial, the judge makes a ruling. The attorneys will go back to their office and draft a final decree which memorializes their understanding of the judge’s ruling. This final decree is circulated between the parties and the attorneys and then goes to the judge for final signature.