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What is Collaborative Divorce?

Collaborative Divorce is an out-of-court process that enables separating or divorcing spouses to create their own settlement with the support of highly trained professionals.

Read more to learn about how the Collaborative Divorce Process works.

Is Collaborative Divorce For Me?

Collaborative Divorce is for clients who want to put the interests of their children first, protect their assets, preserve important relationships and maintain their privacy. Over its 20-year history, Collaborative Divorce has been used in a variety of situations including long-term marriages, same sex relationships, financially complex marriages and pre and post nuptial agreements.

Find out whether the Collaborative Divorce process is right for you.

Find a Collaborative Professional

Going through divorce raises many questions—about children, money, housing, assets, and more. Fortunately, you don’t have to work through these questions alone. In a Collaborative Divorce, a team of specially trained Collaborative professionals supports you in addressing your concerns and assists you in making sound decisions.

Find a Collaborative Professional in your area.

Posted by:
Gordon Andreiuk H.

Courts now uphold your choice of Appropriate Dispute Resolution process

How binding is the standard clause in a settlement contract, a.k.a. Minutes of Settlement, that requires the parties to attempt mediation or a 4 way negotiation meeting before being allowed to bring a court application? For the most part, Queen’s Bench Justices in family chambers have been upholding and showing respect for the requirements of that clause, and would adjourn or refuse to hear a court application when the person responding or defending against the court application brought that clause to the Justice’s attention. The Court of Appeal in Henderson  v. Henderson, 2016 ABCA 256, recently reversed the decision of...



Posted by:
Beryl McNeill B.A Economics LL.B

Getting Through The Breakup Earthquake

Ending a marriage is never easy for a couple, and it can be downright damaging for their children when a breakup turns into a battle. How can you reduce the...

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