Mediation is a cost- and time- effective alternative dispute resolution method. It allows a couple to talk through their disagreements and reach a final decision with the assistance of a trained mediator. Regardless of the terms a couple is on when they decide to divorce, reaching an immediate agreement on all matters of custody, support, and asset division is rare. Luckily, you do not need to surrender to the expensive and lengthy litigation process to reach a mutual agreement with your partner.
In divorce, mediation can help a couple settle on:
- Child custody
- Child support
- Debt division
- Property division
Once you and your spouse are able to reach and sign a mediation agreement, it can be presented to the judge to be used as the basis for your divorce settlement. David C. Fisher can adapt to fit the needs of his clients. While ready to serve as a dedicated advocate of a single party, he’s equally able to shift focus and be an effective mediator for the pair. With our help, we can work to swiftly resolve the points of contention in your divorce so you can start focusing on your future.
Resolve your disputes without the hassle of litigation. Call David C. Fisher, P.C. today: (918) 201-1062.
What Is the Role of a Mediator?
A mediator is a third party who helps a couple productively talk through disagreements. They have no bias towards either party and play no role in making the final decision. Rather, they bring up discussion points and evaluate each party’s preferences and points of contention, and work to help the couple make a voluntary agreement.
The Benefits of Mediation
Couples enjoy a variety of benefits by choosing mediation in divorce, generally, mediation:
- Costs less than litigation
- Takes less time than litigation
- Leaves no public record of the discussion points
- Allows couples to remain in control of the final verdict
Mediation allows you and your spouse to craft your own settlement that reflects your individual wants and needs. While the process still requires compromise, it avoids the risk of an order completely contrary to what either spouse wants, which could happen if left to the judge’s discretion.
Contact David C. Fisher, P.C. to learn more about how you could benefit from mediation.
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