Katie L. Lewis, P.C. Family Law
Speak with a Family Law Attorney
214-461-5028

Please Note: While we all navigate and monitor the current situation impacting the world and more closely in the Dallas area, the offices of Katie L. Lewis, P.C. Family Law are open and fully functioning. We are prepared to work remotely and provide services virtually.
Virtual Meetings, Virtual Consults, Phone Consults.
We are here to help! Please feel free to reach out with any questions that you may have. We are available to discuss and brainstorm possible solutions. We wish you peace, comfort, safety and good health.

Menu

Expert Strategy For Your Family |Texas Board of Legal Specialization Family Law Attorney

Practice Areas

Asking for a prenuptial agreement? Don't make these mistakes

Your wedding day is inching closer and you've yet to discuss the creation of a prenuptial agreement with your fiance. While it's a challenging topic to tackle, it's the responsible thing to do.

It's easy to make a mistake when asking for a prenuptial agreement. After all, this isn't something with which you have a lot of experience (if you even have any).

When asking for a prenuptial agreement, here are three mistakes you want to avoid:

  • Forcing your partner to cooperate: Not only will this result in bad blood, but it may invalidate the prenuptial agreement in the event of a future divorce. Don't make your partner feel that they have to sign a prenuptial agreement. It should be something you mutually agree upon.
  • Ignoring their feelings: You need to focus just as much on your partner's feelings and concerns as your own. This is the only way for the two of you to get on the same page.
  • Waiting too long: You have a lot on your plate as you prepare for your wedding. If you wait too long, you may find yourself making rash decisions that could affect you in the future. Give yourself as much time as possible to create a prenuptial agreement.

There's a lot that goes into asking for and creating a prenuptial agreement. Once you and your partner discuss the details and have a plan for moving forward, you can get started.

You're not required to create a prenuptial agreement before you tie the knot, but there are many benefits of doing so. It's something you should at least consider.

No Comments

Leave a comment
Comment Information