Many military couples experience stress due to active duty, deployment, physical separation, and other factors. Once a couple enters divorce proceedings, military pension division, issues with child custody when one parent is deployed, and other military-specific factors can further complicate matters. In short, a military divorce can be highly emotional and legally complex.
Attorney Cindy Lasky understands the unique challenges facing Reservists and their spouses in divorce. As an experienced military divorce attorney, she is able to effectively address complicating factors in a military divorce and guide clients efficiently through the legal process. To learn more about her approach, contact a Florida Army Reserve divorce attorney.
Understanding the Unique Dynamics of a Military Divorce
If you are a member of the Marine, Navy, Air Force, Coast Guard, or Army Reserve, or a member of the National Guard, you can count on Florida Army Reserve divorce attorney Cindy Lasky to help you effectively address the following matters:
Active Duty Members
Active duty as an Army Reserve member can affect military divorce proceedings. The Servicemembers Civil Relief Act (SCRA) of 2003 protects military members on active duty from civil lawsuits, allowing for a stay to go into effect for an initial period of 90 days. If you are a Reservist on active duty, you may have extra time to respond to a petition for divorce. There are additional protections offered by the SCRA. Contact attorney Lasky to learn more.
Find out more about these military divorce-specific topics:
To schedule an initial consultation with a Florida Army Reserve divorce attorney, contact our Duval County family law firm today.
Please note, all information herein is provided for general informational purposes only. The information herein is not intended as legal advice and should not be relied upon as such. Different factual scenarios may yield different results. In addition, several other factors must be considered in each individual case, and those factors can only be ascertained by speaking directly to an attorney.