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Only slightly less common than marriage itself, divorce provides the means to put your life back in order and move forward — alone. But what if your spouse does not share your view?
Popping the question is much easier than ending the marriage that results. In many cases, the feeling is mutual, and both parties understand that the magic is gone and that divorce is mutually acceptable. For other couples, the desire to exit a marriage is unilateral.
I am not talking about the rupture to a marriage caused by the discovery of an affair, but of a time when you view your relationship as over and your spouse does not. Consider these steps if you find yourself concerned about how and when to approach your spouse about divorce:
Be respectful. You do not need the permission of your spouse to divorce, but mutual agreement goes a long way toward keeping your divorce civil — especially if you have children.
Robert Reid McInvale is an experienced family law attorney with a comprehensive practice in Lubbock. He provides dedicated and strong advocacy for his clients, helping them with all the issues surrounding their divorce, separation, child custody, and other marriage and family matters. Attorney McInvale—Reid to clients and friends—seemed destined for a law career. Born while his father was attending Emory University Law School, Reid grew up in Manchester, GA. His father was the city attorney for many years, as well as head of the Manchester Chamber of Commerce. It is in the family blood to become lawyers and help people get justice. U.S. Supreme Court Chief Justice John Marshall is part of the McInvale family tree.