Divorce Stories | Ben & Amber

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It’s 8am on a Friday, and Amber is still not home. The baby is crying and it’s almost time for the oldest child to go to school. Ben has to report to work in an hour, but first he must care for the crying baby, make Jenny’s lunch, as well as get her dressed and ready for school. Ben has been handling the role of mother and father for quite some time and he’s approaching the end of his rope. As to be expected, Amber stumbles in the house smelling of alcohol in time to give the children emotionless hugs before dismissing Ben, wandering upstairs and shutting the bedroom door behind her. Her absentee mother and wife routine has gone on too long and Ben has considered divorce on more than one occasion. However, with his job and family obligations, he can’t seem to find the time to research his options, including what it will take to obtain full custody of the children.

While the decision to file for divorce was not made lightly in this situation, Ben was able to find Schulz Stephenson Law online and begin his divorce filing and pursuit of custody at carteretlaw.com during a time that was convenient for him.

Regardless of your situation, filing for divorce and sole custody is not an easy decision, nor is it without stress and concern. However, our team of family law professionals is here to help make the process as seamless as possible. At Schulz Stephenson Law, we work to accommodate your schedule, meet in person, over the phone, or online and can even take payments over the phone. In Ben’s unfortunate situation, he was overwhelmed with caring for his children and working full-time and the idea of taking on another time-consuming process was too much. Thankfully, Schulz Stephenson Law was able to help.

No matter the time, day or night, we are here to help you start the process to reclaiming your life. Complete our simple online form to get started.

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Disclaimer: The story, all names, characters, and incidents portrayed in this blog are fictitious. No identification with actual persons (living or deceased), places, buildings, and products is intended or should be inferred.

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March 01, 2017 in Schulz Stephenson Law Blog