There are few matters as overwhelming and tiring as matters of family law. Whether you are involved in a child custody dispute or a divorce, you and your family’s well-being are at stake, both now and for the long term. You don’t have to face this alone, you can work side-by-side with a proven legal advocate at every stage of your family law case.
Attorney Lisa Garza is Board Certified in Family Law by the Texas Board of Legal Specialization, and is well-versed in all aspects of Texas family law, from adoptions and divorce to child support enforcement and high-asset property division. She has the insight and the dedication to help you find your way forward. You can find help for any family law issue at our Dallas family law firm. Find out how decades of legal experience can go to work for you.
Call (972) 885-3724 or request your free, 30-minute consultation online to see how Lisa G. Garza can help you.
"I highly recommend Lisa Garza. Simply put, the best Family Lawyer I have ever engaged. After our first meeting I knew why she came highly recommended. She was up front and honest about my case and has represented me far beyond my expectations. What a God send!! I have hired many lawyers in the past from Family Law to my business affairs, but Lisa by far has been the most effective and capable Lawyer I have ever come across.” - Jeffrey
Of the more than 90,000 active lawyers in Texas, fewer than 8,000 of them are Board Certified in any type of legal specialty. If you work with a Family Law Specialist, you are working with an attorney who has rare expertise in this field, expertise that has been established in the courtroom, by rigorous examination, through exceptional results, and more. This Board Certification has to be regularly renewed through continued high-level training and new peer reviews, and more.
There are numerous factors that can enter into a court's decision on what is a child's best interests. Several of these factors can include:
Unless you can provide compelling evidence that an asset is part of your individual, or separate, property then Texas courts will assume that this property is jointly owned, that it is “community property” that needs to be divided equitably between both spouses. While in most divorces this will mean a 50/50 division of the community property, in some cases, it may be possible to demonstrate that one spouse has unequal earning power or is at fault for the divorce, etc. There are many factors that could influence property division.