PsyJuridica has worked as a specialist in several matters concerning family law.
As our client is it possible for you to get a marriage settlement agreement drawn up by our lawyers, as well as advice in all matters concerning property law in marriage and cohabitation without marriage. To this consulting is it also possible to add psychological counselling.
In issues concerning family law it is possible for our lawyers to act as executors in the division of the property of the spouses and in the separation of property after cohabitation or joint ownership. They can also be your counsel in a divorce or separation, and in issues concerning maintenance for possible children, as well as questions regarding custody and visiting rights.
According to the values of our firm and professional lawyer’s conduct our assignments regarding family law start, almost without exception, with an attempt to mediate with the other party. A settlement saves the clients expenses and first and foremost promotes the parties co-operation, for example in matters concerning the future of common children. The parents’ reconciliation is always an advantage for the children. It is possible for the client to have our psychologist, specialized in solution-focused mediation, present during the conciliation. If it isn’t possible to reach an agreement between the parties, our lawyers strive to get the best possible outcome for our client in court.
In questions regarding family law our lawyers may, with the consent of the client, consult with either our psychologist and/or with our network of specialists in child psychiatry and psychology. Typically this type of consulting concerns:
a) The child (for example an evaluation on how frequently the child should visit his or her other parent, or an assessment whether the child needs psychological treatment or not).
b) The child’s other parent (for example an aim to alienate the child from one of the parents, or what kind of prerequisites and abilities it takes for a parent to secure the child’s upbringing.
c) Litigation (for example an evaluation of the other parent’s personality while drawing up the strategy for a particular case or how the litigation might affect possible children).