The Guidance You Need When Dividing Complex Assets
Dividing property and assets is one of the most important components of a divorce. Property division and divorce become much more intricate for individuals in Concord who have extensive or complex marital assets. There are several issues to confront when dividing complex assets, from uncovering hidden assets to valuing a business.
At Lancaster and St. Louis, PLLC, our attorneys understand the myriad details of North Carolina’s property division laws. We have assisted numerous clients who have extensive assets and complicated financial portfolios reach favorable property division settlements and divide retirement accounts in divorce.
Our seasoned divorce lawyers understand the steps to take to protect your financial standing in your property division settlement. We can assist you if you are getting a divorce and own complex assets such as:
- Family-owned business
- Executive compensation packages
- Stocks and bonds
- Investment accounts
- Multiple real estate properties
- Retirement accounts
Equitably Dividing Your Retirement Accounts
Retirement accounts can pose a significant challenge in property distribution. After years spent preparing financially for your retirement, you now face the possibility of dividing your hard-earned retirement funds with your spouse. Many people contribute to these accounts before and during the marriage, which means that the retirement account contains both separate and marital funds. Untangling this web is very complicated and frequently necessitates skilled legal assistance.
Protecting Your Finances And Your Rights
The state of North Carolina requires equitable distribution of marital property between both parties. Many of our clients are concerned with protecting their assets and emerging from their divorce financially sound.
Our team of attorneys customizes a property division strategy to fit your unique financial situation. No matter how complex your financial portfolio may be, we strive to protect your finances and defend your best interests when reaching an equitable distribution arrangement.