We pride ourselves on our ability to provide our clients with transparency as well as exceptional service. In an effort to lessen the strain of your family matters, we merged these two principles together and developed the Case Budget Breakdown. Simply fill out the form to receive an estimated range for your case!

The ranges generated in this program are estimations. Actual costs may differ.

How Much Will My Case Cost?

Case Type Definitions

What am I trying to accomplish with my case? 

Divorce with Kids

You are getting divorced, and have children with your spouse that are under the age of 18.

Divorce w/o Kids

You are getting divorced, and do not have children with your spouse that are under the age of 18.

Child Custody (Not Married)

You are not married to the other parent, and need to establish formal possession and access over a child.

Modification of Custody

You already have a court order about your child and one parent wants to change it.

Enforcement

You already have a court order about your child and one parent has violated it.

Case Complexity Definitions

How many issues are there in your case, and how complex are those issues?

Low Complexity

There are only one or two simple issues in your case (e.g. child support, visitation time, a possessions schedule, or the division of small assets during divorce). These are considered “standard” cases, those without any complicating or unique factors.

Medium Complexity

There are one or two substantial issues in your case (e.g. which parent the child should live with, which school they should attend, allegations of family violence, or the division of large or numerous assets). 

High Complexity

There are several substantial issues in your case (evasive parties, an estate of greater than 2 million dollars, parental alienation, mental health concerns, business valuation, jurisdiction issues, separate property claims, related criminal matters).

Extremely High Complexity

Four or more substantial issues are present in your case (evasive parties, an estate of greater than 2 million dollars, parental alienation, mental health concerns, business valuation, jurisdiction issues, separate property claims, related criminal matters).

Case Conflict Definitions

How strongly held are each party’s positions and how committed are the parties to achieving a specific result through litigation?

Low Conflict

You and the other party agree on all but one or two small issues, (e.g. child support or visitation time).You anticipate settling, and do not anticipate a full bench or jury trial. You strongly suspect that both parties can come to an agreement.

Medium Conflict

You anticipate possibly reaching an agreement in the future, but expect that a judge may need to rule on certain issues. One or two issues in your case are “essential,” and you are willing to fight for a certain outcome at trial if necessary. 

High Conflict

You and the opposing party are firms divided on several essential issues, and are committed to advocating for specific outcomes at trial.

Extremely High Conflict

You and the opposing party are divided on every relevant issue. One or both parties is vindictive and committed to exacerbating legal proceedings. 

Calculate Your Case Budget

Disclaimer: The results of this calculation are not exact budgets. Please note that your case budget may range 30% less or more than the calculation.


How Long Will My Case Take?

Calculate Your Case Length


Disclaimer: The results of this calculation are not exact budgets. Please note that your case budget may range 30% less or more than the calculation.