Getting married can be a wonderful, dizzying experience. Often couples on the precipice of marriage are so busy it is all they can do to prepare for the wedding, so they may not feel like they have time to sit down and create a prenuptial agreement. And some couples simply don't want to jeopardize their relationship by discussing issues that could prove contentious.
Ben Franklin is cited as having said, "Anger is never without a reason, but seldom with a good one." And while these are very sound words, in theory, putting them into practice can be very challenging. The fact is, we all have experiences that can drive us to distraction and even lead us to falling prey to some very negative emotions.
As a grandparent, you likely believe that you can play an important role in your grandchild's life. And as it happens, there is research that proves you are correct in this assumption. In fact, one study produced results that demonstrated the positive effects that grandparents can have when they have greater involvement with their grandchildren.
If you're a Missouri father who is in the process of divorcing or otherwise severing ties with your child's other parent, you may be worried that you will not receive fair treatment in regard to child custody or child support decisions rendered by the court. This is a legitimate concern as the court has traditionally used what it determines as the child's best interests as the basis for such decisions. While this sounds reasonable, the fact is that such determinations are always subjective to a certain degree, and may not produce the desired results.
Much is made about the advantages enjoyed by couples who opt to sign prenuptial agreements before saying "I do." Creating a prenuptial agreement is a great way to clarify the rights and responsibilities held by each party during the marriage as well as how things should be handled in the event of a divorce.
No matter how long you have been married to another person, it is impossible to be absolutely certain what is going on in his or her mind. Of course, if the relationship is strong and based on mutual love and trust, you don't need to know everything your spouse is thinking so long as you are sure their intentions are good.