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Changes

If you and your spouse or ex-spouse agree to change the terms of a court order (Temporary Support Order, Final Decree, or any other), you must change it with another order. If your spouse says, “You don’t have to pay alimony for the next year if you will take the children to Disneyland this summer,” you must get it in writing and entered in court for it to be binding on your spouse and to protect you from contempt.

If you need to change child support or certain types of alimony, you can petition the court for a change. If you show a change of circumstances, then the court may modify these provisions. The changes of circumstances that most impress the court are those changes that you do not expect: “I lost my job because the company went bankrupt.” The courts are less sympathetic to “I just don’t want to work as hard as I used to work.”

Reviews from People Who Have Been There

  • I appreciated he and his staff keeping me informed during the entire process.

    “Nick was very helpful during a very difficult time in my life. ”

    Adrienne

  • He helped me navigate through a difficult divorce with crazy paperwork and a harsh judge.

    “Larry Rice literally rescued me at the courthouse one day.”

    Dawn H.

  • I called Larry and I’m glad I did.

    “Larry guided me through the process to reach an acceptable out of court settlement, which was absolute Godsend for my particular case.”

    Carl

  • We walk into his office with a heavy heart and walk out knowing we have the best on our side!

    “I recommend his entire office and staff to anyone needing legal help.”

    Leanne

  • I hope I never need a attorney, but if I do, I will only call Larry Rice.

    “He understood my difficult situation and was concerned about me as a person and not a pay check, and gave me wonderful advice.”

    Tony N.