If you are facing divorce, you may be working on a list of assets as you approach the division of marital property. The basics come to mind, such as bank accounts, real estate holdings and valuable collections.
A strong family unit is important to the growth and development of a child. When family members themselves do not get along, sometimes the court must step in to resolve family issues in the interest of the child.
It is a scenario that many drivers in Ohio, as well as across the country, may face at least once in their lives. On your way home from work or a social event, a police officer pulls you over for a minor traffic violation. The police officer suspects you may have had too much to drink before driving, and asks you to perform a field sobriety test. No big deal, you think. You only had a small glass of wine an hour ago at dinner, and you have no doubt about how you will fare on the test.
Like many young people, you enjoy celebrating with friends, and most of your festivities involve alcohol. There is nothing wrong with having fun as long as you make responsible choices. Unfortunately, if the police catch you at the wrong time or the wrong place, you might face alcohol-related charges. The following information is important for you and other Ohio residents to consider before you go out for a drink.
Many high-asset couples in the Dayton area do not consider the unique challenges they may face in a divorce. Unlike couples who have considerably less income and fewer assets, they often have circumstances that can have a significant impact on their financial profiles and lives. They experience many of the same issues that often lead to separation and divorce, such as infidelity, poor money management skills, lack of communication, intimacy issues and a lack of respect for each other.
In Ohio, vacations, longer days and sunny weather often lead to more parties and drinking. If you carefully control your intake or always walk home, the alcohol may not be a problem. However, quite a few people drive without knowing their tolerance.