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Collaborative family law is an approach to resolving family disputes, including divorce, without going to court. In this process, each party retains their own collaboratively trained lawyer and agrees to work together through a series of meetings to reach a mutually acceptable settlement.

Parenting rights and obligations can be some of the most difficult family law issues to settle after a separation.
Decision-making (formerly referred to as “custody”) refers to a parent’s legal right to make decisions for children, generally in the areas of:
(a) Health;
(b) Education;
(c) Culture, language, religion, and spirituality; and
(d) Significant extra-curricular activities;

Child support is calculated based on Federal or sometimes provincial Child Support Guidelines (“CSG”). “Table” child support is to cover day-to-day expenses, including food, clothing, and school supplies, and is based on the gross annual income of the payor parent and the number of children involved. There are exceptions to the above where the parenting schedule for the children is “shared” or “split” between the parents.

Spousal support, also known as alimony, is financial assistance paid by one spouse to the other after a divorce or separation. It is intended to help the lower-earning spouse maintain a similar standard of living as during the marriage.

In Ontario family law, the division of assets and property during a divorce is governed by the Family Law Act. Under the Family Law Act (Ontario), married spouses are subject to a property division regime called “Equalization of Net Family Property”. Unmarried or common-law spouses are not subject to the automatic equalization regime of the Family Law Act and are required to make out their property claims on a different basis

Separation Agreements


Cohabitation Agreements


Marriage Contracts


Parenting Agreements


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