Surratt Law Practice provides services in all areas of Nevada family law and estate planning, including but not limited to the following…
In order to get a divorce in Nevada, you or your spouse must be a Nevada resident. That means you must have lived here for at least six weeks prior to filing for a divorce with the intention to make Nevada your home going forward.
Legal custody is the concept of making parenting decisions such as school enrollment, extracurricular activities, religious upbringing and medical needs of the children on a non-emergency basis. In most cases, parents share joint legal custody and are encouraged to confer with one another regarding parenting decisions even after divorce.
Is surrogacy allowed in the State of Nevada? Yes, Nevada does allow a surrogacy/gestational carrier arrangement. You must comply with the minimum requirements of Nevada law, including but not limited to have a valid contract.
In the state of Nevada, engaged, married, or cohabiting couples may enter into agreements defining their property rights, and depending upon the type of agreement, their support, and other rights and obligations.
Nevada’s estate planning laws set out the legal requirements for creating a valid Will, trust, identify methods for declaring your wishes regarding life-prolonging medical procedures, and describe the probate process in your state.
The LGBT community has a significant number of complex legal issues that may or may not take place in other family formation or divorce matters because of the rapid pace of changing laws and legal uncertainties.
Kim is a highly dedicated, experienced attorney with a common-sense approach to solving legal issues. She’s responsive and available with an outstanding support staff. I give my highest recommendation to retaining her services! -Terry Sullivan
As quoted from the book “Adoption Is Another Word for Love”