Divorce Guide

Divorce Guide

Thinking about Getting a Divorce

According to the National vital statistics report of 2002, 50% of first marriages and 60% of remarriages end in divorce. But the Center for Disease Control also found that 95% of Americans expressed their personal desire for marriage and almost 75% of Americans believed that marriage is a lifelong commitment. With these statistics, itís easy to see the complexity when people start thinking about getting a divorce.

These people find difficulty in identifying the true reasons for a divorce. Wanting happiness always through marriage with what could seem as an inevitable outcome (divorce) could be mentally and emotionally challenging. After all, itís human nature to feel secure irrespective of where you live.

So if youíre thinking of getting a divorce, what could be the valid reasons for it? The answer is as following:

The laws defining the difference between a fault and a no fault divorce reasons, which have enough merit to grant divorce varies according to the states. You may have to consider all the financial issues before deciding whether or not to get a divorce. But before that you should focus on giving your own personal or emotional reasons for divorce, regardless of what the law says.

If you ask different people on how they define practical reasons for getting a divorce, youíll most probably get different answers because those people would answer from their perspective and not yours. You may even agree with some as you may find similarities between the answers of many people. But the real answer could come only from you. You would have to figure out what reasons you think are practical that would influence your decision to get divorced or stay married.

There are some selfish reasons which have no substance that people give for getting a divorce. An example of a reason for wanting a divorce which has no meaning is the constant jealousy of your spouse. Here it is possible that the spouse could have problem related to his/her confidence or some sort of fear of loss. Whatever be the case for the reason for divorce, this example is not practical and relatively easy to fix.

Some common reasons that cause people to think about divorce are:

  • Couple has conflicting personal beliefs
  • Desertion, adultery, cruelty, imprisonment, bigamy, spousal indignities, irretrievable breakdown of some kind, etc.

Of course you should add your own reasons for getting a divorce. There are some solid reasons for wanting a divorce that generally come under some sort of occurrence or behavioral pattern. In order to make a smart divorce decision, you must first list down all your reasons and then examine them one by one for true viability. There are chances that you could remove some reasons from the list as those were just from your emotional viewpoint rather than logic.

If you are thinking about getting a divorce, and havenít identified the reasons as yet, then you would be doing yourself a disservice. Everyone has their own reasons for a divorce; make sure that you are certain of your reasons being viable before you act on them.

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