The sad reality is that most marriages in the modern world are ending up in divorce. The majority of these divorces are settled through varying approaches: some divorces are settled in court while others are outside the courtroom. Many of the divorce processes bring the same outcome. There are several optional paths and approaches for a couple that may give different outcomes. When embarking on a divorce process, you should understand various paths that you can take. Below are some kinds of divorces:

No-fault divorce

The no-fault difficulty happens when neither of the parties involved admits liability or proof for marital separation. The divorce can be filed by one or both parties involved when agreed upon by a couple. The grounds comprising this type of divorce are breakdown, differences, and incompatibility of the marriage.

Fault divorce

Fault divorce occurs when one of the parties in the divorce process is accused of damage that results in divorce. If the fault is not strongly proven or proof sucks, the divorce is deemed void, and the couple remains married legally. One of the options in faulty divorce is living separately without any commitment in marriage. This, however, does not permit you to marry someone else:” the status of your marriage remains intact, hence illegal for you to remarry.

 Summary divorce

The summary divorce happens when two parties involved agree on the primary marital matters or meet particular needs eligible for a divorce. Some of the key matters involved include:

  • Same conjugal property
  • Marital property on the lower side (below $35000 and does not include vehicles)
  • Low-cost property ownership between the parties
  • No children (does not include custody discussions)
  • The short duration of the marriage union (minimum of five years)

Uncontested divorce

The uncontested divorce occurs when the two parties attend several sessions with a professional mediator hired to facilitate the process. After the parties involved agree and sign a settlement agreement for the marriage, the contract is submitted to the court, and the last divorce decree is implemented. This captures primary issues like child visitation, custody, support, and distribution of property. It can also happen when one spouse cannot be found or is not interested in participating in a divorce.

Mediated divorce

In the mediation divorce in Boulder, the parties attend some meetings under the supervision of a professionally hired mediator. The mediator resolves the personal conflicts and differences that end up in divorce anyway. Mediation does not entail binding you and your partner together again: the professional does not make suggestions or recommendations to the court. The mediator is neutral: not biased on either of the two parties participating in divorce. After you and your spouse reach an agreement, the mediator reports to the judge and finalizes the divorce process.

Collaborative divorce

The majority of the separating parties agree from the start not to resolve the differences in court. In this type of divorce, parties involved participate in several meetings by which efforts are put to get the best results favoring the whole family. This kind of divorce is advisable as it avoids focusing on self needs and interests during and after the divorce. The couple depends on a holistic outcome that benefits you and your spouse.

Contested divorce

The contested divorce occurs when you and your spouse allow either a jury or judge to resolve the divorce’s best grounds or terms. You contest a divorce after failing negotiation settlement attempts. Child custody disputes and division of marital property are the primary reasons for a contested divorce.

You have varying options to decide on how to terminate your marriage when the need arises. Every relationship is unique, including the reasons for divorce and the best approach to end the union.