Before the Honeymoon

Florida Prenuptial & Postnuptial Agreements

Marriage is an emotional and financial partnership. Prenuptial agreements are becoming increasingly popular with each generation as they enter into marriage with already established financial stability.

Prenuptial agreements are prepared to legally protect both spouses. Nowadays, a marriage is similar to a financial arrangement so it is important to have a plan in place if that arrangement is dissolved. A legal premarital or postmarital agreement provides clear legal guidelines to each spouse after a divorce. Alternatively, a prenup or postnup could protect the final wishes of a spouse if one dies without first executing a valid will.

In the event of a divorce in Boca Raton, Florida it is vital to seek legal advice to understand the terms of a prenuptial or postnuptial agreement under Florida laws.


Or call 561-392-5100 to protect your future and start your path to happiness.

Protecting Assets

Prenuptial Agreement

Many people enter a marriage with meaningful assets or children from a previous marriage. A prenup agreement allows soon to be spouses the ability to decide important financial marital issues up front, avoid potential legal conflict and gain peace of mind. There could be challenges that arise in relation to these assets or child support.

Although a pre-nup is a highly flexible instrument, not all prenup agreements are created equal. A poorly conceived contract might not hold up in court if challenged. The best agreements must be based on full and fair disclosure. Each party should have adequate knowledge and a meaningful opportunity for independent legal counsel review before signing the document.

Our experienced Boca Raton prenuptial agreement lawyers will provide the kind of attorney client relationship that makes our law firm one of the top rated law offices in South Florida.

Prenuptial Agreements in Florida
A standard prenup under Florida law may include:

  • Defining, restricting or waiving alimony rights
  • Specifying or clarifying particular assets as separate
  • Defining particular indebtedness as those of one spouse or the other
  • Documenting one person’s payments toward the other person’s indebtedness
  • Defining certain spousal support or property division rights in terms of the length of the marriage
  • Addressing the disposition or retention of business assets, pensions or investments
  • Providing a lump sum settlement in lieu of alimony and property division
  • Clarifying the property rights of either spouse’s adult children from a previous marriage or relationship

In order to be enforced, a premarital contract must be substantially fair both in its terms and in the way it was negotiated and signed. This generally means that you must allow or receive ample time for review, legal advice and careful thought about the terms and what you’re being asked to give up.


Or call 561-392-5100 to protect your future and start your path to happiness.

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