For most people, fear is the biggest reaction to a relationship breakdown.
These are some of the questions which need to be addressed.
- Where will I live
- Who will pay the mortgage?
- What about where the children are going to school
- How about the bills?
- I do not know about the finances
- How will I live?
- The private schools fees – how will they be paid?
- What will my friends and family say?
- Will I see my children?
- What about my work bonus?
- My partner has said she wants to move back to near where her family live and take the children
- How much will I have to pay for the children?
- I want to stay in the same house
- What about the debts?
- How about my car and bikes?
- What about my businesses?
- My partner never paid a bill.
- Will I get a mortgage?
- How about renting?
- I gave my best years to the relationship.
- Is there enough to go around?
- What happens if there is not enough to go around?
- What will happen to my saving and my pension?
- Can the other person change the locks on our home?
- What about if the person has run off?
- What going to all the assets and saving?
- How long will it take?
- My partner will not comply
- How much will it cost?
The fear comes from the unknown and the sooner you can address what may happen in the future, the better. Dealing with the situation head-on may be scary, but with an expert to guide you through, you can ease the anxiety which a relationship breakdown can bring. Think of an expert as giving you a tow.
We thank Dean Vickery of Barsar & Associates for this useful information.The Group Hug
These are some of the questions one should consider before making the difficult decision to call it a day.
Think about the above and although you may be unhappy, consider your life living on one wage.
A relationship breakdown is an emotional matter and as such we do things on the spur of the moment. How to approach the difficult ex.