REDINGER LAW OFFICES, PLLC
Denise Redinger ♦ Heidi Nagel ♦ David Reynolds ♦ Lori Storts
ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELORS AT LAW
We specialize in helping families in transition, and our goal is to make this transition as smooth as possible for all parties involved. Achieving your objectives is our priority, and we ensure you receive attentive representation while we help you efficiently navigate the legal labyrinth of divorce, legal separations, child custody, starting child support and parenting plans, modifying child support and parenting plans, and pre-nuptial and postnuptial agreements.
Our family law practice includes but is not limited to:
Families with High Net Worth
When it comes to the equitable division of property, experience is key. What sets our attorneys apart in this regard is their understanding of personal and investment properties, vested and unvested stock options, pensions, IRAs and retirement accounts, stocks and bonds, and other considerations that are unique to couples with high income and/or assets. Additionally, we have extensive experience with dividing community property that consists of a family owned and operated business. The division of assets and property can be complicated and confusing. We are passionate advocates for our clients and aim to resolve all issues while avoiding the high costs of litigation.
Considerations for Families with Special Needs
Family law issues become even more complicated for families that include a person with disabilities. In divorce cases, it’s extremely important to consider the long-term implications of child support arrangements for people with special needs. For example, child support for youth over the age of 18 can lower government benefits, or totally disqualify an individual from important government benefits such as SSI or Medicaid.
Our extensive experience and expertise in both disability law and family law affords us a unique, singular understanding of the issues these families face. We work to ensure that for the entire life of the child with disabilities, he or she can be properly cared for and supported by both parents without affecting the disabled person's eligibility for important government benefits.