FAQ for McCunn Law
Divorce Law, Child Support, and Estate Planning
1. What is divorce?
Divorce or dissolution is the termination of a marriage. After a minimum six month waiting period, both parties are returned to their “unmarried status” once the court grants the divorce. Divorce orders can address child custody, child support, spousal support, property, debt, employment benefits, medical benefits, taxes, domestic violence, attorney fees, and information disclosure. These orders are usually finalized in a Marital Settlement Agreement, or via court order.
2. What is legal separation?
If you’re just not ready for a divorce, legal separation may be the answer for you. Legal separation does not terminate your marriage, but does divide the marital estate with all the scope of orders available under a divorce proceeding. Legal separation is often chosen instead of divorce for religious or moral reasons, or insurance or government/military benefits. If legally separated, you may be able to retain certain rights such as health care, beneficiary designation, or tax status, while having terminated or separated the community property and support rights.
3. What is child custody?
When minor children are involved, the court can determine how the parents share the decisions and care of the children. Child custody includes visitation rights (how the parents will share time with the children — often referred to as “parenting time”).
There are two components to child custody: legal custody and physical custody. Legal custody refers to the parental decision-making power regarding school, medical treatments, religion, etc. Physical custody is just what it sounds like — who has physical custody and control over the children. For example, some parents share joint physical custody, in which the children spend alternating weeks with each parent. The physical custody structure is defined in a court order or custody agreement (including custody during holidays and school breaks) commonly referred to as a “parenting plan.”
Couples who were not married and have children can raise the issue of child custody via a parentage action.
4. What is child support?
Child support is based on what is in the best interests of the child. It is an obligation for support owed to the child by a parent. A common misperception is to view support as an obligation to the payee (person who is paid the support). This is incorrect; the obligation to pay child support is owed to the child.
Child support is calculated using a California Child Support Guideline Calculator, which is a program that runs the state mandated child support calculation. Child support is based primarily on income, itemized tax deductions and timeshare. Child support can include orders regarding past due child support (arrears), reimbursements, mandatory add-ons such as day-care and medical expenses, and optional add-ons like extracurricular activities or school costs.
If your income or circumstances change, remember that you are responsible for filing the motion to modify the current support order. Otherwise, the order remains in effect regardless of your timeshare or present incomes. A child support order is extremely difficult to modify for any payments that are already due; so absent filing a motion to modify as soon as a change of circumstances occurs means that the current support must be paid.
5. What is spousal support?
Spouses are obligated to support each other during marriage, when there is a divorce or legal separation pending, and after case conclusion. Spousal support is based on marital lifestyle, current circumstances, and length of marriage. Spousal support is taxable to the recipient.
Temporary spousal support exists during the course of litigation. It is based on a calculation defined by local county rules using similar factors to child support guidelines. Permanent spousal support, paid after the case is concluded, is based on the Family Code 4320 factors. A court cannot use the guideline calculator. If a marriage is of short duration (under seven years), the length of obligation is half the length of the marriage. In longer marriages (ten or more years), the obligation to pay support is more enduring, but generally decreases over time or is terminated by remarriage, death, agreement, or change in circumstances. Unlike alimony, in California a person is expected to become self-sufficient over time.
6. When to Divorce?
You should consider a divorce when there is no possibility for reconciliation or no way to repair the marriage.
Divorce can be a very hard process, emotionally and financially, even for those who are “ready” to leave their marriage. Thus, it is not a decision to make lightly or half-heartedly. We don’t encourage our clients to divorce; however, in certain circumstances, we do recommend our clients take the first step to end the marriage. These situations include:
- Domestic violence
- Substance abuse
- Physical abuse
- Financial abuse
- Severe emotional abuse
- Or a risk of flight, child abduction, liability or asset loss
We encourage our clients to do what is best for them and for their family. Whether that means marriage counseling or filing a petition for dissolution, we advise our clients honestly.
7. When to pursue child custody?
Child custody should be resolved early, either via public or private mediation. Alternatively, child custody evaluations can be used to resolve serious issues.
Child custody is focused on the best interests of the children, creating a clear visitation schedule that is modifiable only after showing a change of circumstances. If necessary, specific orders can be provided to resolve parental conflict.
California policy supports a child having a loving relationship with both parents. Usually, this means an equal timeshare between the parents. However, if there are allegations of neglect, substance abuse, domestic violence, sexual abuse or emotional abuse to the child, it is strongly recommended that the child’s time with the “abusive parent” be limited or, in some cases, supervised by a third party. We encourage this policy, having successfully guided clients through a wide-variety of child custody issues in partnership with child custody counselors.
8. When to pursue child support?
Support should be pursued where there are minor children involved and the parties have a difference in timeshare or income. Child support is always modifiable after showing a change of circumstances. The state guideline for changed circumstances is when greater than a $50 change of support is owed.
Remember, you have the duty to file a motion to modify the current support order if your circumstances change. Support modification and enforcement can be pursued through the family court unless the Department of Child Support Services (DCSS) is involved. When DCSS is involved, there is a separate court to resolve support issues. The attorney for DCSS represents the children, not you or the other parent.
9. Common Questions About Divorce Service ModelsWhat is collaborative divorce?
Collaborative divorce focuses on the “whole picture” by helping the parties complete the divorce process as amicably as possible so that they are able to move forward and have a positive relationship even after the marital relationship has ended. This is accomplished when both people agree NOT to litigate, but rather to work together in privacy with a team of experts. Each person has an attorney and a divorce coach, and the team can also include a child specialist, and a financial expert if needed. The team works together to help the parties come to a mutual agreement to end the marriage.
A collaborative divorce is often easier on everyone involved. It helps ease the pain of a messy divorce, and normally costs less because litigation is typically much more expensive and much more destructive to relationships — for parents and children, moving forward.
What is mediated divorce?
A mediated divorce uses a third-party, neutral mediator to assist with the settlement agreement. You have the power to decide which issues to raise in mediation. The mediator does not represent either party, and as such any contact with the clients has to be with BOTH people. The parties can negotiate privately to resolve all marital issues either under their own terms or using legal benchmarks. The mediator is flexible, only operating under agreement of the parties, and voluntary, having no independent power to force issue resolution.
What is attorney represented divorce?
An attorney represented divorce retains the right of the parties to refer a matter to the court for resolution — in other words to litigate. In attorney represented divorce, the parties can still negotiate; however, the failure to openly disclose information or come to agreement terms may be resolved via court intervention. In contrast, collaboration and mediation terminate if such issues cannot be mutually resolved.
In the attorney representation model, an attorney is retained as the attorney of record in the matter, and acts as the primary point of contact and litigator on your behalf. The attorney provides legal advice on strategy and represents you at court proceedings and in negotiations. The strategy is implemented via paralegals who draft legal documents (such as motions and disclosures), file required court paperwork, and gather necessary information from you.
What is attorney assisted divorce?
An attorney assisted divorce is only for people with relatively simple divorce cases or extremely limited funds. An attorney assisted divorce is a “document only” service. The attorney is not retained to represent, negotiate or act as agent of service of process; instead you continue to represent yourself. A paralegal prepares your legal documents to be submitted to the court for filing. All paperwork is drafted in your name, based on the information you submit to the attorney’s office.
What is “do it yourself” divorce?
In a do it yourself divorce, you attempt to navigate the complex procedures and paperwork necessary to complete a divorce on your own by surfing the California Court self help website: www.courts.ca.gov. However, every county has unique local forms and lengthy court lines. To avoid wasting time and energy, a paralegal can certify your paperwork for filing and coordinate a process server to wait in line for you.
When to avoid mediation/collaboration?
What are risk signs in divorce? No conflict resolution, lack of cooperation or trust, binge spending, emotional disengagement, substance abuse, physical abuse, emotional abuse, financial abuse, flight risk, abduction risk, hiding of assets, asset complexity (due to family business, self-employment, pre-marital assets or inheritance), or relationship complexity (due to involvement of grandparents, new relationships or siblings) are all signs of a divorce that is too complex for mediation or collaboration.
Answers to Common Child Custody Questions
1. What is child custody? How is legal custody different from physical custody, visitation, or timeshare?
Child custody, physical custody, visitation and timeshare have very different meanings. Child custody refers to a parent’s rights and responsibilities for making decisions regarding the health, education, and welfare of a child. Physical custody is whenever the child is actually spending time with a parent. Visitation is defined by a court order describing how and when a child will spend time with each parent. California recognizes this as a right of stepparents, grandparents, siblings, and former legal guardians to a limited extent. Timeshare is visitation calculated as a percentage of time a child spends with a parent over the course of a year; this is used for determining support and not in reference to visitation plans.
Legal and Physical Child Custody
Parents who share legal custody both have the right to make decisions about aspects of their children’s lives, but they do not have to agree on every decision; either parent can make a decision alone. However, it is important for parents to work together and cooperate when making decisions for their children. Otherwise, you run the risk of ending up in court and creating conflict, which makes working together as parents even more difficult. And remember, children always suffer when there is tension between their parents, so it’s best to try to keep your relationship as conflict-free as possible.
Physical custody can be sole, joint or primary. Sole custody means the children live with one parent most of the time and usually visit the other parent. With joint custody, the children live with both parents. Joint physical custody does not mean that children must spend exactly half the time with each parent. Usually children spend a little more time with one parent than the other because it is too hard to split the time exactly in half. When one parent has a child more than half of the time, that parent is sometimes called the primary custodial parent; the other parent having visitation.
Sometimes a judge gives parents joint legal custody, but not joint physical custody. This means that both parents share the responsibility for making important decisions in the children’s lives, but the children live with one parent most of the time. The parent who does not have physical custody usually has visitation with the children, but still shares in decision making.
Sometimes the terms custodial parent and non-custodial parent are used in court or during mediation. The custodial parent is the parent that currently has visitation with the child; the child is currently visiting with that parent. The non-custodial parent is the parent who does not have the child in his or her custody at that particular time. For example, a father that has his children over the weekend is the custodial parent during that weekend regardless of whether the mother has primary custody of the children. Father will be the noncustodial parent when the child returns to mom and is in her custody.
In California, either parent can have custody of the children, or the parents can share custody. The judge makes the final decision about custody and visitation, but usually will approve the arrangement that both parents agree on or is recommended by a child custody counselor/mediator. If the parents cannot agree, the judge will make a decision at a court hearing.
Visitation is the schedule agreed upon by the parents, or imposed by the court, which defines the parents’ time with their children. This is usually referred to as a parenting plan.
A parent who has the children less than half of the time has visitation with the children. Generally, it helps the parents and children to have detailed visitation plans (or parenting plans) to prevent conflicts and confusion.
Supervised visitation is used when the children’s safety and wellbeing require that visits with the non-custodial parent be supervised by you, another adult, or a professional agency (such as in cases involving domestic violence). Supervised visitation is sometimes used in cases where a child and parent need time to become more familiar with each other. For example, when a parent has not seen a child in a long time, the court may order supervised visits which gradually lengthen in duration to facilitate reintroduction of a parent into the child’s life. (Often referred to as a reunification plan).
The court can order no visitation in extreme circumstances, such as physical, sexual or substance abuse towards, or in the presence of the child. This option is used when visiting with the parent, even with supervision, would be physically or emotionally harmful to the children. In these cases, it is not in the best interest of the children for the parent to have any contact with them.
2. How does the court determine between custody and visitation?
Visitation is the schedule agreed upon by the parents, or imposed by the court, which defines the parents’ time with their children. This is usually referred to as a parenting plan.
The judge will usually not make a decision about custody and visitation until after the parents have met with a mediator (whether a Family Court Services mediator or a private mediator). The law states that judges must give custody according to what is in the “best interest of the child.” To decide what is best for a child, the court will consider:
- The age of the child
- The health of the child
- The emotional ties between the parents and the child
- The ability of the parents to care for the child
- Any history of family violence or substance abuse
- The child’s ties to school, home, and his or her community
Contrary to what you may have heard, courts do not automatically give custody to the mother or the father, no matter what the age or sex of your children. Courts cannot deny your right to custody or visitation just because you were never married to the other parent, or because you or the other parent has a physical disability or a different lifestyle, religious belief, or sexual orientation. The only criteria the court uses to determine custody arrangements “the best interest of the child.”
3. How does child custody relate to child support?
In addition to custody orders, the judge will probably make child support orders. Keep in mind that a child support order is separate from child custody and visitation, so you cannot refuse to let the other parent see the children just because he or she is not making the child support payments that the court ordered. And you cannot refuse to pay child support just because the other parent is not letting you see your children. The proper way to address support issues (besides working it out on your own) is to bring the matter before the court. However, child support and custody are related because the amount of time each parent spends with the children will affect the amount of child support.
4. When do I need a lawyer to help with child custody issues?
Ideally parents should be able to work together to come to a mutually agreeable custody arrangement. In such cases, parents can easily fill out the correct legal documents reflecting their preferred custody structure and file it with the court. However, there are some circumstances where attorney representation is necessary and recommended, including:
- Domestic Violence
- Sexual Abuse
- Substance Abuse
- Move-Away Cases
Domestic violence is defined as a pattern of abusive behaviors by one partner against another in an intimate relationship such as marriage, dating, family, or cohabitation.
Domestic violence laws define abuse as:
- Physically hurting or trying to hurt someone, intentionally or recklessly
- Sexual assault
- Making someone reasonably afraid that he/she or someone else are about to be seriously hurt (like threats or promises to harm someone)
- Behavior such as harassing, stalking, threatening, or hitting; disturbing the peace; or destroying personal property
Physical abuse is not just hitting. Abuse can be kicking, shoving, pushing, pulling hair, throwing things, scaring or following, or keeping you from freely coming and going. It can even include physical abuse of the family pets.
Keep in mind that abuse in domestic violence does not have to be physical. Abuse can be verbal (spoken), emotional, or psychological. You do not have to be physically hit to be abused. Often, abuse takes many forms, and abusers use a combination of tactics to control and have power over the person being abused.
There are laws that deal with custody and visitation rights of parents in cases of domestic violence. First, the judge must decide if there is domestic violence, and if there is, the judge MUST follow special rules to decide custody of the children.
The judge will treat your case as a domestic violence case if, in the last five years:
- A parent was convicted of domestic violence against the other parent OR
- Any court has decided that one parent committed domestic violence against the other parent or the children
Usually, when a judge decides that your case is a domestic violence case, the judge CANNOT give custody (joint or sole custody) to the parent who committed domestic violence because it would not be in the children’s best interests to do so. But that parent can get parenting time with the children (visitation rights).
A judge CAN give joint or sole custody to the parent who committed domestic violence if the parent who was abusive:
- Proves to the court that giving joint or sole custody of the children to him or her is in the best interest of the children
- Has successfully completed a 52-week batterer intervention program
- Has successfully completed substance abuse counseling if the court ordered it
- Has successfully completed a parenting class if the court ordered it
- Is on probation or parole and has complied with the terms of probation or parole
- Has a restraining order against him or her and has followed the orders
- Has NOT committed any further domestic violence
It is very important that you speak with an attorney when domestic violence is involved. Whether you are the victim or the person accused of abuse, there are important rights at stake and you need sound legal advice. Domestic violence has a substantial impact on child custody determinations.
Allegations of child sexual abuse are taken very seriously by the courts. When allegations of child sexual abuse are made during a child custody proceeding, the court may take any reasonable, temporary steps it deems appropriate to protect the child’s safety until an investigation can be completed. Whether you are the parent who suspects sexual abuse has taken place, or the parent accused of perpetrating sexual abuse, your parental rights can be severely affected by sexual abuse allegations.
The court can limit a parent’s custody or visitation if it finds substantial evidence that a parent, with the intent to interfere with the other parent’s lawful contact with the child, made a report of child sexual abuse, during a child custody proceeding or at any other time, that he or she knew was false at the time it was made. Therefore, when making allegations about sexual abuse of child, it is very important to gather evidence and properly present it to the court to avoid appearing as if you are making a false accusation. An attorney can assist you with this process.
If you are a parent accused of sexual abuse of a child, it is highly recommended that you hire an attorney to represent you in child custody proceedings. Your parental rights can be adversely affected if the court finds that abuse actually took place. If you did abuse your child, you need help, and an attorney can advise you of that fact and assist you in finding the proper mental health professional to treat you. If, however, the accusations are false, you will need help gathering evidence to prove that to the court. An attorney is invaluable in that respect.
General neglect occurs when the person that has custody of a child fails to provide adequate food, clothing, shelter, medical care, or supervision. No injury to the child is required in cases of general neglect.
Severe neglect occurs when any person having custody of a child willfully causes or permits the child to be placed in a situation where his or her person or health is endangered, including the intentional failure to provide adequate food, clothing, shelter, or medical care. Severe malnutrition also qualifies as severe neglect.
Cases involving child abuse and neglect are heard in the juvenile dependency court. The juvenile court can make orders in dependency cases. For example, these orders can:
- Take children from their homes
- Send children to live with relatives or in foster care or group homes
- Cancel a parent’s rights
- Create new parental rights
- Work with other agencies to get the services the child needs
If your child is taken out of your home because of neglect, you have the right to have a lawyer represent you in court. If you need time to hire one, you can postpone the first court hearing for one day so you can get a lawyer. If you do not have enough money to hire a lawyer, you can ask the court to assign a lawyer to your case. (You may have to pay part or all of the costs for your lawyer if you earn enough money.)
In cases involving neglect, serious issues of parent rights are at stake. Therefore, whether you hire an attorney on your own or ask the court to appoint an attorney to your case, it is important that you have an attorney in court to represent you.
In making a custody determination, the court must take into account the habitual (repeated) or continual illegal use of controlled substances.
If you suspect that your child’s parent is abusing controlled substances or using illegal substances, it is important that you take immediate action because drug or alcohol abuse interferes with a person’s ability to properly care for a child. You should hire an attorney to help you put safeguards in place to protect your children’s safety (such as supervised visitation or random alcohol testing).
If you have been accused of have a substance abuse problem, have a substance abuse problem, or have had a substance abuse problem in the past, it is important that you hire an attorney to help protect your parental rights. An attorney can defend you against false claims of substance abuse, help you find treatment if you need it and ensure that any actions you take to get yourself healthy are fully considered by the court when making a custody determination.
This type of case is just what it sounds like — one parent wants to move away with the children.
The law on these types of cases is very complicated and changing. You should talk to a lawyer if you want to move away with your children or if you are worried that the other parent will move away with your children.
Generally, a parent who has a permanent order for sole physical custody (also called primary physical custody) can move away with the children unless the other parent can show that the move would harm the children. But it is not always clear whether a custody order is permanent or temporary, so what the law requires may be different in your case. Therefore, you need to talk to a lawyer to determine how the law applies.
If the parents have joint physical custody of the children and one parent does not want the child to move, the parent that wants to move with the children must show the court that the move is in the best interest of the children. If you want to move away with your children, you should contact an attorney to discuss how best to present your case to the court as to why the move would be in the children’s best interest.
Even if you and the other parent are able to reach an agreement regarding a move away with the children, talk to a lawyer before you make a parenting plan to make sure your plan protects your rights as much as possible.
Answers to Common Estate Planning Questions
1. What is an Estate Plan?
An estate plan outlines your desires for managing your assets, resolving your debts, and providing your care if you cannot do so yourself. An estate plan provides for the care of your dependents and ensures your last wishes are carried out.
At McCunn Law, we typically recommend an estate plan that includes:
- A Living Trust
- A Pour-Over Will
- A Durable Power of Attorney (DPA) for Finances
- An Advanced Health Care Directive (AHCD)
- An Asset Map
- Funding Support
- Letters of Instruction
2. What is a Living Trust?
A living trust is a trust created and managed by you and your spouse (if married) during your lifetime(s). You choose one or more successor trustees to manage the trust when you can longer manage it yourself. Typically the trust is left to your children.
3. Why do I need a Living Trust?
For Your Care
A trust provides for your care and maintenance as long as you are living.
For Your Home
Absent a trust, your home will have to go through probate before it can be awarded to your heirs, which can cost them as much as a real estate commission (estimated 5% of the value of the estate regardless of debt).
To Avoid Conservatorship
A trust facilitates management of your trust property in the event of your incapacity.
To Transfer Property at Death
After your death, the trust helps make the transfer of your trust property easier for your heirs.
For Tax Planning
A trust provides opportunities for reducing and/or postponing taxes that might be imposed upon your heirs after your death.
4. What is a Pour-Over Will?
A Pour-Over Will confirms your trust, serving as a safety net to transfer any assets that might be found outside the trust, such as those that were acquired or modified after your trust was created. It specifies an executor to oversee the administration of the will, and includes a guardian to raise any minor children and manage the financial affairs of the minor children.
5. Why do I need a Pour-Over Will?
Because of California Inheritance Law
California law dictates that your heirs by blood inherit your estate. If you want to modify this, for example if you have remarried and want your spouse to share the inheritance, you need a will.
For Your Minor Children
The will is where you specify who will raise your minor children and manage their assets and expenses if you cannot do so yourself.
6. What is a Durable Power of Attorney (DPA) for Finances?
The Durable Power of Attorney designates an attorney-in-fact to carry your signature authority. This agent can manage your expenses in case of incapacity, and act regarding your financial affairs, such as making decisions regarding your employee benefit retirement account, government benefit, and tax return preparation.
7. Why do I need a Durable Power of Attorney?
To Manage Your Affairs
Some benefits, such as government benefits and retirement accounts, cannot immediately be placed under the control of the trust. Giving someone your signature authority allows these items to be managed if you are incapacitated.
8. What is an Advanced Health Care Directive (AHCD)?
The Advanced Health Care Directive designates a health care agent (a conservator) to make medical decisions for you in case of emergency, incapacity or death. An Advanced Health Care Directive includes HIPPA (federal) and CMA (California) medical information privacy releases, Physicians Orders for Life Sustaining Treatment (OLST), and a living will with details regarding your prolongation of life decisions, incapacity planning, and disposition of your remains, including anatomical or organ donations and any funeral arrangements.
9. Why do I need an Advanced Health Care Directive?
The Advanced Health Care Directive allows someone to speak on your behalf when you are injured and incapacitated. This ensures that a trusted agent can hear your doctor’s advice, see your medical records and make an informed decision regarding your medical care.
For Medical Emergency Planning
The AHCD specifies your 911 list of whom to contact in case of a medical emergency, and grants that person the right to speak on your behalf when you cannot consult with your doctors.
For Incapacity Planning
The AHCD specifies your care instructions in case of long-term incapacity.
To Convey End of Life Wishes
The AHCD allows your agent to determine your long-term life support, and conveys your final wishes regarding the disposition of your remains, including donations.
10. What is an Asset Map (Schedule of Assets and Debts)?
An Asset Map specifies the location of your assets and credit accounts. Optionally, you may select a private information custodian who has record of your secret passwords to email and accounts. The asset map reflects your estate after completion of the funding process.
11. Why do I need an Asset Map?
To Provide Estate Information
In most cases, your agents don’t know your estate’s assets and debts like you do. In this day of electronic account management, absent a map to point your agent towards your accounts, the agent may not be able to easily close your affairs and manage your estate.
12. What is Funding Support?
A trust is like a tin can; it only protects that which is inside. Funding support is access to our experienced support team to make sure we structure your assets to maximize the benefit of your trust and estate plan while minimizing the burden of administrating your estate in case of your incapacity or death.
13. What are Letters of Instruction?
In every family there are special circumstances where you want to leave specific instructions. Whether this is in how you want minor children raised, who gets specific family heirlooms, how a long term care facility may be used, or your final resting wishes, these instructions can be documented via a Letter of Instruction to your agent.
I recently needed some legal documents prepared related to child support. The attorney is very knowledgeable and professional. I couldn’t of asked for a better experience. I would recommend them to anyone in need of a good lawyer. The staff are friendly and responsive to any questions asked. Well done guys, keep up the good work.
McCunn Law was very professional. When I needed services for a tax issue, Drummond had great advice to offer and helped me fill out some paperwork. I would highly recommend their services and use them again in the future.
Professional and compassionate
Drummond McCunn is very professional and compassionate. I was going thru a very contentious divorce with some horrible consequences including criminal, due to my ex, and he guided me thru the labyrinth, legally and with empathy. He's also reasonably priced.
Child custody case
Mr. McCunn is extremely knowledgeable and has a professional demeanor. I retained his service during a highly hostile child custody case. His associates and himself helped me tremendously through the process and were very understanding. I believe my case ended well because of their expertise.
Helped me during a hard time!
They worked with me through the process, all the paperwork, going to court with me and achieving a good positive result, when there was a glitch they worked with me through it, I am retaining their help. I am disabled so they were very accomadating to me explaining details several times to make sure I was clear on what would happen, frankly with all the hassels of going to court these guys were great from Mr, McCunn and and all his wonderful associates, Angelina and others I am terrible with names.
BEST DIVORCE ATTORNEY
Mr. McCunn is a superb attorney. They entire staff is very professional and courteous and they truly demonstrate care and concern for their clients. If you need a Divorce Attorney, please do not hesitate to contact his office. You will be given A-1 treatment, timely response, and very knowledgeable advice and professional service. The added bonus is the very reasonable retainer fee and payment plan. While divorce can be a very scary and painful process, it is nice to know you have someone like Mr. McCunn on your side. I would not hesitate to recommend him as one the BEST attorneys EVER!!!! :-)
Mr. McCunn, is a very honest lawyer. I talk to him about my case, he explained what would happen and what I can do without a lawyer present witch made since. His service was great and he provide me with alot of information.Thank you again for your time and honesty.
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