Understanding High Asset Divorce – Feinberg & Waller, APC
A high asset divorce is a divorce that involves a lot of assets. People own a lot of real estate. They have a lot of stock. They have a lot of money. They have a lot of investments. I think the biggest reason why it's important to hire an attorney for a high asset divorce is simply because of the complexity that comes with a large estate. It's typically comprised of a very complicated compensation schedule for one or both of the spouses.
Investment accounts that could be extremely detailed and require detailed tracing to determine separate property components and community property components. You have to analyze records. It's not uncommon in a high asset divorce to be faced with reading and reviewing and analyzing 100,000 pages of documents. And this is not something that is easily done by somebody who is not experienced doing it.
That's one of the reasons why at Feinberg & Waller, we work as a team. We wanna maximize our ability to conduct the investigation and the analysis that your case requires. But we also wanna spread that work out among people that can do it at a very cost effective rate. High asset divorce cases, they are just much more complicated. And the more complicated the case, the more likely it is you really need the advice and input of an attorney who has done this before, who can help guide you through the process.
The time to talk to an attorney about the consequences associated with divorce, the planning for divorce and what to do next, should not be after you filed a petition. It should be well in advance of filing a petition. You wanna get in to talk to the attorney sooner rather than later so you can have your questions answered and you can go forward with a plan.
Give Feinberg & Waller a call. You'll set up an initial consultation with me. We'll go through your entire factual background. We'll go through your case. We'll develop a plan of action. We'll give you a roadmap to success to get through this process and come out on the other end with a fair and equitable and appropriate resolution.