The financial ramifications of divorce can be overwhelming — from the legal costs of the divorce itself to questions about who is keeping the house, if the stay-at-home parent needs to get a job, child care issues, and the list goes on. Here you will find everything you need to make solid financial decisions and move forward confidently into your new future.
IMAGINE WALKING AWAY FROM THESE ANXIETIES AND STEPPING CONFIDENTLY INTO YOUR POST-DIVORCE FUTURE.
With a subscription to Untangle The Knot, you’d get the following…
FINANCIAL DIVORCE PROCESS CHECKLIST
Feel organized and prepared with everything you need and when – all in one place.
FINANCIAL DIVORCE TOOLKIT
Ease your stress and fears with every tool you’ll need to secure your financial future.
HOUSEHOLD ITEM TRACKER
Make sure you get your fair share of assets and keep control of the things you hold dear.
UTK GUIDE TO FINDING A FINANCIAL PROFESSIONAL
Find relief with a trusted financial professional that can help you find fair solutions and craft your future.
COMPLETE FINANCIAL TOOLKIT
Members get all these tools PLUS 20+ pages of emotional guidance on grieving, communicating, staying connected to your life, understanding depression and anxiety, moving on to new relationships, and more.
WHAT OUR MEMBERS SAY
I believe there are many ways to go through divorce, but in all ways, having as much information available to you is imperative. I believe Untangle The Knot provides a valuable resource to those going through divorce, to help them navigate the process in the way best suited for them and with assistance as needed.
– Kelly Snodgrass, Attorney at Law
Julie and Untangle The Knot have been such a lifeline to me, saving me thousands of dollars and shortening my divorce process! Working with Julie to coach me through my divorce added a personalized aspect that was so helpful in calming my nerves in the midst of an emotional storm when I was feeling completely overwhelmed. I highly recommend Julie and Untangle The Knot to anyone facing divorce!
– Laurie S.
Telling our children about the divorce was frightening and painful. We wanted to do anything we could to make it even a little less painful. Using the techniques in this guide made the conversation go as well as it could, and gave us additional tools for follow up discussions.
– Amy L.
Thank you for helping me to create this new life I have found after divorce! I finally have a life I am excited about and wouldn’t be here without your coaching and support!
– Beth D, New Jersey
I’m thinking of divorce and I don’t want my spouse to know. How do I pay for services without him knowing?
First, get a credit card in your own name and have the statement mailed to a PO Box or your office. Perhaps you could have a friend or family member pay for services with the agreement of paying them back when everything is out in the open. Another option is to buy Visa gift cards at the grocery store or get cash back on purchases with your debit card and use those funds.
Can I keep the house?
The question should really be should you keep the house? One of the biggest mistakes made during divorce is keeping the family home when it can’t truly be afforded. Splitting your financial life is tough a divorce is an equation. In order to keep the home, you will likely need to buy your spouse out. This usually happens with trading cash, retirement or support payments. Homes are expensive and time consuming to maintain. Think about when a new roof is needed or living on that corner lot when it snows and the lawn needs to be mowed each week. Do you have the time and cash to handle the maintenance after you’ve given away your cash to keep the home? Financial planners often note this as the number one financial mistake people make in divorce.
How much child support or alimony will I receive or pay?
Child support is a mathematical formula based upon income and the number of overnights spent with each parent. Each state has a worksheet available for you to calculate. Each state also has guidelines for spousal support (alimony). This is not a hard and fast rule and is intended to help the spouse with lower earnings gain the skills needed to be able to eventually support themselves.