Exclusively handling family law matters for men in Anchorage, the Kenai Peninsula, and Communities Throughout Alaska.

Property and debt division are always contentious issues in a divorce. Men find themselves worrying about what will happen to the family business, their military pension, or other important investments they have built up over the years. They also worry about credit card balances, mortgages, and car loans.

How will it work out in the end? Will it be fair? Will I be vilified and lose everything?

These questions are extremely common for men. At Family Law Center for Men, we understand your fears about your future financial security.

Our attorneys can help alleviate your concerns and offer the advocacy you need.

Family law Center for Men

The Family Law Center For Men — Making Sure Your Voice Is Heard

At the Family Law Center For Men, our ultimate goal is to make sure your voice is heard. We have dedicated the practice of law to advocate for men in your same situation. We will make sure you are treated fairly and your voice is heard during every stage of the negotiation process.

We often assist men with property and debt matters, such as:

  • Investment property
  • Retirement accounts, including 401(k), federal, state, and military pensions
  • Family heirlooms or inheritances
  • Credit card debts, private loans, car loans, mortgage balances, and student loans
  • Family-owned business valuations

Family law Center for Men

Alaska Statutes Title 25. Marital and Domestic Relations § 25.24.160. Judgment

  • (4) for the division between the parties of their property, including retirement benefits, whether joint or separate, acquired only during marriage, in a just manner and without regard to which of the parties is in fault; however, the court, in making the division, may invade the property, including retirement benefits, of either spouse acquired before marriage when the balancing of the equities between the parties requires it; and to accomplish this end the judgment may require that one or both of the parties assign, deliver, or convey any of their real or personal property, including retirement benefits, to the other party; the division of property must fairly allocate the economic effect of divorce by being based on consideration of the following factors:
  • (A) the length of the marriage and station in life of the parties during the marriage;
  • (B) the age and health of the parties;
  • (C) the earning capacity of the parties, including their educational backgrounds, training, employment skills, work experiences, length of absence from the job market, and custodial responsibilities for children during the marriage;
  • (D) the financial condition of the parties, including the availability and cost of health insurance;
  • (E) the conduct of the parties, including whether there has been unreasonable depletion of marital assets;
  • (F) the desirability of awarding the family home, or the right to live in it for a reasonable period of time, to the party who has primary physical custody of children;
  • (G) the circumstances and necessities of each party;
  • (H) the time and manner of acquisition of the property in question; and
  • (I) the income-producing capacity of the property and the value of the property at the time of division;
  • (5) if an animal is owned, for the ownership or joint ownership of the animal, taking into consideration the well-being of the animal.

Family law Center for Men

Over 55 Years Of Experience

Regardless of the complexity of your situation, our lawyers have over 55 years of combined legal experience. There isn’t a situation we cannot handle. Let us help you – contact us today!