Table of Contents
How to file for divorce in a military divorce in Arizona?
If you’re looking to file for divorce in a military divorce in Arizona, you’ll need to follow the jurisdiction of the filing state. This means that all issues related to your military divorce will be handled by the court in that state.
In Arizona, you must be “domiciled” in the state for at least 90 days before filing for a divorce–but there are some exceptions. If your spouse has been stationed here for 90 days or more, you have the option to file your divorce petition here and avoid the domicile requirement.
How do I serve the divorce papers on my spouse in the military?
If you are a military spouse who is looking to file for divorce, it is important to be aware of the process and procedures involved. In order to serve the divorce papers on your military spouse, personal service is required.
This means that you will need to hire a process server to hand-deliver the documents to your spouse. It can often be difficult to locate and serve military spouses, so it is important to take extra care in this process. Oftentimes, the commanding officer will help you serve divorce papers on your military spouse.
In order to serve the papers in another country, you will need to file the summons and complaint with the central office of the Hague Convention.
This office will help you coordinate with authorities in other countries in order for service of process to be completed. As always, it is advisable seek out the assistance of a qualified divorce attorney who can guide you through this complicated process.
The USFSPA Act
The USFSPA Act know as the Uniformed Services Former Spouses’ Protection Act is a federal law that governs the division of military retirement benefits in the event of a divorce. The act allows state courts to divide military retirement assets pursuant to the state’s divorce laws.
This can be a difficult process, as it can be complicated to calculate how much of a person’s retirement is earned from service prior to marriage and how much is earned during the marriage.
The USFSPA Act discusses how to divide retirement benefits between spouses in the event of a divorce. It’s important to note that the act is further complicated by what part of the benefits are converted to disability, which can affect negotiating with your spouse about the division of military retirement benefits.
In order to ensure that there are no misunderstandings down the road, it’s important to include time frames in the final divorce order as to when the retiree will apply for benefits. This will help avoid any potential disputes down the line.
Servicemember’s Relief Act
(Formerly known as the Soldiers and Sailor’s Civil Relief Act)
The Servicemember’s Civil Relief Act (formerly known as the Soldiers and Sailors Civil Relief Act) protects personnel of certain Federal Government services. The law applies to the following services: Air Force, Army, Coast Guard, Marines, Navy and commissioned officers in NOAA.
The Servicemember’s Relief Act provides protection from lawsuits for those who have been in active service of the United States.
There are different forms of stays that are permitted while a person is in active duty and this law allows them to request one. The stay is granted due to the fact that duties may materially affect their ability to participate in legal proceedings.
SCRA is meant to only be temporary. There must be a negative effect as the result of service in order to qualify for an automatic stay under SCRA.
What is the 10/10 rule in Arizona military divorce laws?
The 10/10 Rule in Arizona military divorce laws looks at the date of separation as the end date of a marriage. The time from the date of marriage to the divorce is how long your marriage lasts when calculating benefits and dividing assets under this law.
This means that if you have been married for less than 10 years, and are not eligible under the 10/10 Rule, you should receive your retirement payments according to how long you were actually married.
What to Do If You Don’t Qualify Under the 10/10 Rule
If you don’t meet the requirements of the 10/10 Rule, you can take one of two actions: have your spouse deliver payments or set up automatic transfers.
The first option might be more difficult because it puts the onus on your spouse to comply with the agreement.
On the other hand, setting up automatic transfers is a good way to ensure that payments are made on time and in full.
Whatever route you decide to take, be sure to consult an attorney beforehand for advice on how best to enforce the 10/10 Rule. This will help avoid any potential conflict down the road. .
How does child custody work in Arizona military divorce laws?
When parents get divorced, they often have to deal with child custody arrangements. This is especially true if one or both of the parents are in the military. In Arizona, there are a few things that divorcing military couples should know about Arizona child custody law.
First and foremost, parents in Arizona can enter into a parenting agreement and keep as much control as possible in the hands of parents. This is good news for military service members who may be deployed frequently or have to move around often. However, if a parenting agreement cannot be reached, then the court will make a determination based on state law.
Military spouses may not have regular visitation, which can offset the parenting plan and increase the non-military spouse’s share of the child care burden. Child custody determinations are determined by state law, so it is important to consult with an experienced family law attorney to understand what your rights and obligations are under Arizona law.
Dividing Military Retirement Pay as Community Property
When a couple divorces, their assets and debts must be divided equitably. This includes military retirement pay. The Uniformed Services Former Spouses Protection Act (USFSPA) provides a framework for how this should happen.
Under USFSPA, states are allowed to treat military retirement pay as marital property. This means that the state can divide it between the former spouses. In Arizona, all community property is divided equally in a divorce case. Any portion of military retirement pay earned during the marriage is community property. Any portion of military retirement pay earned before marriage is considered to be that spouse’s separate property and not divided between the spouses.
There are two ways to divide military retirement pay as community property: by fixed amount or as a percentage of the total payment. If the former spouse is awarded a fixed amount, then they will receive that same amount each month no matter what happens with the retired service member’s income or expenses.
If the award is expressed as a percentage, then the former spouse will receive a percentage of the retiree’s monthly income based on how long they were married and how long they served in the military.
What Part of the Service Retirement is Divisible?
Military retirement pay is a form of income that is subject to division during a divorce. The disposable retired pay is the amount that is left over after specific items are removed from the pension.
This includes advanced pay, court-martial fines, disability pay and survivor benefit plan deductions. The service member will also receive a deduction for debts owed to the US such as advanced pay.
The fact that a service member can exchange retirement pays for disability pay is a source of complication. Disability pay cannot be divided as part of a divorce, with the exception of disability compensation received from the Department of Veterans Affairs.
Service members who exchange retirement pay for disability pay after a divorce may receive less than what they thought at the time their divorce was finalized by a judge
Federal Disability Benefits Are Excluded
In the state of Arizona, military divorce laws state that federal disability benefits awarded to veterans for service-connected disabilities are excluded from being considered in a divorce.
This means that the veteran’s spouse or former spouse cannot be awarded any other income or property in exchange for the benefits. In addition, coverage of disabled individuals should be based on “substantial limitations” and not just a simple physical or mental impairment.
Alimony And Child Support In Arizona Military Divorce
When a couple decides to get divorced while one or both are still in the military, there are some unique aspects to consider. The good news is that Arizona follows the same guidelines for alimony and child support as it does for civilian divorces.
However, there are a few things to keep in mind when dealing with support orders and payments. For starters, alimony cannot exceed 50 percent of the paying spouse’s pay and allowances. This applies no matter which state you live in or file your divorce papers in.
Another thing to be aware of is that the commanding officer of either spouse’s military unit has a legal obligation to enforce family support orders. So if one party fails to make their court-ordered payments, action can be taken by the unit commander.
Without Court-Ordered Support, Can I Enforce Support Obligations on My Military Spouse?
If you are a military spouse who is not receiving the support payments that have been ordered by the court, you may be wondering what your options are. The good news is that you do have some recourse available to you.
You can send a written complaint to the commander of your spouse’s unit, asking for enforcement of the support obligations. The commander has the authority to reprimand, forfeit pay, or criminally sanction your spouse if they are not meeting their payment obligations.
However, it is important to note that the commander cannot enforce spousal maintenance or child support arrearages after the divorce if there is no court order in place. So if you are owed money on either of those fronts, it is essential to get a court order as soon as possible.
If you have questions about military divorce laws in Arizona, you should seriously consider contacting the attorneys at Hildebrand Law, PC. Our Arizona divorce and family law attorneys have over 100 years of combined experience successfully representing clients in divorce and family law cases.
Our family law firm has earned numerous awards such as US News and World Reports Best Arizona Family Law Firm, US News and World Report Best Divorce Attorneys, “Best of the Valley” by Arizona Foothills readers, and “Best Arizona Divorce Law Firms” by North Scottsdale Magazine.
Call us today at (480)305-8300 or reach out to us through our appointment scheduling form to schedule your personalized consultation and turn your divorce or family law case around today.
More Articles About Divorce in Arizona
- ARIZONA DIVORCE PRACTICE
- CAN MY SPOUSE BE ORDERED TO PAY MY ATTORNEY FEES IN ARIZONA
- HOW TO APPEAL A DIVORCE DECREE IN ARIZONA
- MISLED INTO SIGNING DIVORCE SETTLEMENT IN ARIZONA
- MODIFYING A DIVORCE DECREE IN ARIZONA
- WHY MEDIATE YOUR DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- HOW TO PREPARE FOR DIVORCE MEDIATION IN ARIZONA
- FUNNY DIVORCE QUOTES IN ARIZONA
- LEARN ABOUT UNCONTESTED DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- ARIZONA DIVORCE LAWS
- EFFECTS OF DIVORCE ON CHILDREN IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCE STATISTICS IN ARIZONA
- PARENTING CLASS DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- MERGER OR INCORPORATION OF SETTLEMENT AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- HIGH NET WORTH DIVORCE ARIZONA
- HIGH ASSET DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- COMPLEX DIVORCE CASES IN ARIZONA
- SEALING COURT RECORDS IN AN AZ DIVORCE
- REASONS TO FILE FOR DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- HOW MUCH DOES A DIVORCE COST IN ARIZONA
- ARIZONA DIVORCE RECORDS SEARCH
- DIVORCE IN ARIZONA WITHOUT CHILDREN
- DOMESTIC VIOLENCE AND DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- GUIDE TO DIVORCE FOR MEN IN ARIZONA
- COPING WITH DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCE COURT JURISDICTION ARISES FROM STATUTES IN ARIZONA
- ARIZONA DIVORCE LAWS ON ADULTERY
- FAILURE TO INCLUDE AN ISSUE IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- SOCIAL MEDIA EVIDENCE IN DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- WHAT TO DO WHEN SERVED WITH DIVORCE PAPERS IN ARIZONA
- SEVEN STEPS OF THE ARIZONA DIVORCE PROCESS: ULTIMATE GUIDE TO DIVORCE
- CHANGE TO MAIDEN NAME AFTER DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- STOP AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- ARIZONA DIVORCE DEBT
- MARITAL SETTLEMENT AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- SELLING COMMUNITY PROPERTY DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- HOW TO OBTAIN A DIVORCE AFTER LEGAL SEPARATION IN ARIZONA
- WHAT REASONS DO I NEED TO OBTAIN A DIVORCE IN A COVENANT MARRIAGE IN ARIZONA
- CONVERT TO A COVENANT MARRIAGE IN ARIZONA
- WHAT IS A COVENANT MARRIAGE IN ARIZONA
- WHAT HAPPENS IF THE DIVORCE CASE GOES TO TRIAL IN ARIZONA
- HOW IS A DIVORCE FINALIZED IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCE CASE IS ON THE INACTIVE CALENDAR IN ARIZONA
- WHAT IS A FAMILY LAW MASTER IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE CASE
- DOES THE COURT OFFER SERVICES TO SAVE A MARRIAGE IN ARIZONA
- WHAT IS A DEFAULT DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- SERVED WITH DIVORCE PAPERS IN ARIZONA
- HOW LONG DOES UNCONTESTED DIVORCE TAKE IN ARIZONA
- CAN I STOP A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA IF I CHANGE MY MIND
- HOW LONG DOES IT TAKE TO GET TEMPORARY ORDERS IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE CASE
- ADVANTAGE FOR FILING DIVORCE FIRST IN ARIZONA
- EFFECT OF ADULTERY ON AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- CAN I REPRESENT MYSELF IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE CASE
- WHAT IS A TEMPORARY ORDERS HEARING IN ARIZONA
- WHAT HAPPENS AT A TEMPORARY ORDERS HEARING IN ARIZONA
- HOW LONG DOES A CONTESTED DIVORCE TAKE IN ARIZONA
- ARE PRENUPTIAL AGREEMENTS ENFORCEABLE IN ARIZONA
- HOW TO FIND GOOD DIVORCE ATTORNEY IN ARIZONA
- SERVING DIVORCE PAPERS BY PUBLICATION IN ARIZONA
- CUSTODY OF THE FAMILY PET IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- SAME-SEX DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- CONCILIATION COURT SERVICES IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCE AND CHILDREN IN ARIZONA
- SEVEN DOCUMENTS YOU NEED TO FILE FOR DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCE SUPPORT GROUPS IN ARIZONA
- QUICK DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- NO FAULT DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- HOW TO GET A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA WHEN YOU CANNOT FIND YOUR SPOUSE
- WHAT IS A PRELIMINARY INJUNCTION IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- ARIZONA DIVORCE ATTORNEY REVIEWS
- DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE IN ARIZONA: STEPS TO DISSOLVE A MARRIAGE
- SHOULD I KEEP THE HOUSE IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- HOW LONG DO YOU HAVE TO BE SEPARATED BEFORE DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- COLLEGE EXPENSES AFTER DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- HIGH CONFLICT DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- VOID AND PROHIBITED MARRIAGES IN ARIZONA
- WHAT HAPPENS AT A RESOLUTION MANAGEMENT CONFERENCE IN ARIZONA
- ARIZONA DIVORCE DOCUMENT PREPARATION SERVICE
- WHAT SHOULD I DO BEFORE FILING DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DISMISSAL OF AN APPEAL FOR NOT OBEYING ORDERS IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- WHAT HAPPENS TO FROZEN EMBRYOS IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- CORRECTING A MISTAKE IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE DECREE
- ARE YOU MARRIED TO A NARCISSIST
- DIVORCING A NARCISSIST IN ARIZONA
- FINDING A REALTOR DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- ENFORCING A PROMISE IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- WHEN IS A DIVORCE FINAL TO FILE AN APPEAL IN ARIZONA
- FAILURE TO INCLUDE AN ISSUE IN A PRETRIAL STATEMENT IN ARIZONA
- START DATE FOR TEMPORARY SUPPORT IN ARIZONA
- EFFECT OF CHANGING JUDGES DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- FAILURE TO SIGN VERIFICATION OF DIVORCE FORM IN ARIZONA
- CHANGING POSITIONS DURING A DIVORCE TRIAL IN ARIZONA
- HOW TO WORK EFFECTIVELY WITH AN ATTORNEY WHEN YOU DIVORCE A NARCISSIST
- NARCISSIST DIVORCE ADVICE IN ARIZONA
- DEFENSES TO ENFORCEMENT OF A PRENUPTIAL AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- CONTESTING A PRENUPTIAL AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- CAN A JUDGE REJECT A DIVORCE SETTLEMENT IN ARIZONA
- ARE POSTNUPTIAL AGREEMENTS VALID IN ARIZONA
- INTERNATIONAL DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- TIPS ON HIRING AN ARIZONA DIVORCE LAWYER
- OPENING BRIEF IN AN ARIZONA FAMILY LAW APPEAL
- DIVORCE TIPS IN ARIZONA
- COMPLETE VERSUS PARTIAL DIVORCE AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- DISQUALIFICATION OF ATTORNEY IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- FAILURE TO FILE MARRIAGE LICENSE IN ARIZONA
- LATE DISCLOSURE OF EVIDENCE IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE CASE
- MISSED COURT DATE IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE CASE
- COHABITATION AGREEMENTS IN ARIZONA
- FINANCIAL AGREEMENTS BETWEEN UNMARRIED COUPLES IN ARIZONA
- ARIZONA DIVORCE COURT AUTHORITY FOR RELIGIOUS DIVORCE
- PREMARITAL AGREEMENT FROM OTHER STATE IN ARIZONA
- RATIFICATION OF VOIDABLE MARRIAGE IN ARIZONA
- FULL FAITH AND CREDIT AND PERSONAL JURISDICTION IN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- WHAT IS A RULE 69 AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- WHAT TO DO DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- YOU’RE GETTING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA, ARE YOU SURE YOU WANT THE HOUSE?
- ENFORCING A PREMARITAL AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- ENFORCING UNSIGNED DIVORCE SETTLEMENT IN ARIZONA
- ARIZONA INDUSTRIAL COMMISSION MUST RECOGNIZE VALIDITY OF SUPERIOR COURT RULING REGARDING MARITAL STATUS
- DEATH OF A SPOUSE STOPS A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- APPEALING TEMPORARY ORDERS IN ARIZONA
- JURISDICTION ON PROCEDURAL ISSUES IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- CHANGING JUDGES IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- SANCTIONS FOR LEGAL MALPRACTICE IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- CORROBORATION REQUIRED IN AN ARIZONA FAULT DIVORCE
- MODIFICATION OF SETTLEMENT AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- ESTABLISHING EXTRINSIC FRAUD IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- TIME LIMIT TO ENFORCE DIVORCE DECREE IN ARIZONA
- ATTORNEY’S CONFLICT OF INTEREST IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- CONTESTED VS. UNCONTESTED DIVORCES IN ARIZONA
- CHANGING ATTORNEYS DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING AN ABUSIVE SPOUSE IN ARIZONA
- STATUTE OF LIMITATIONS ON A DIVORCE DECREE IN ARIZONA
- QUESTIONS TO ASK A DIVORCE LAWYER IN ARIZONA
- SITUATIONS BEST FOR DIVORCE MEDIATION IN ARIZONA
- WHEN IS MEDIATION A BAD IDEA IN ARIZONA
- WHEN IS MEDIATION A GOOD IDEA IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- ATTACKING A POSTNUPTIAL AGREEMENT IN ARIZONA
- UPDATING YOUR ESTATE PLAN AFTER A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DEALING WITH AGGRESSIVE DIVORCE LAWYER IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING A BIPOLAR SPOUSE IN ARIZONA
- CHOOSING THE RIGHT DIVORCE LAWYER IN ARIZONA
- WHAT YOU NEED TO KNOW ABOUT AN ANNULMENT VERSUS DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- PROBLEMS WITH AGGRESSIVE DIVORCE LAWYERS IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING SOMEONE WITH A MENTAL ILLNESS IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING A PSYCHOPATH IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING A DEPRESSED SPOUSE IN ARIZONA
- COPING WITH ANXIETY DURING DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- ESTATE PLANNING AFTER DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING AN ALCOHOLIC IN ARIZONA
- OBSESSIVE COMPULSIVE PERSONALITY IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- TRAUMATIC STRESS AND DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DISSOCIATIVE DISORDER AND DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- SOMATIC SYMPTOM DISORDER IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- PERSONALITY DISORDERS IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- PARANOID PERSONALITY DISORDER IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- SAVE MONEY ON DIVORCE ATTORNEY FEES IN ARIZONA
- DEALING WITH A LIAR IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- THE IMPORTANCE OF CONSULTING A FINANCIAL PLANNER BEFORE A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- SETTING ASIDE OR MODIFYING DIVORCE DECREE IN ARIZONA
- DUTY OF CANDOR IN A DEFAULT DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- SOMEONE LIES IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING A DRUG ADDICT IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCING AN ABUSIVE SPOUSE IN ARIZONA
- FOR THE NEWLY DIVORCED
- APPEALING AN ARBITRATION AWARD IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- BENEFICIARY DESIGNATIONS AFTER DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- ATTORNEY FEES ON A JUDGMENT IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- CONTINUE AZ DIVORCE TRIAL TO HIRE AN ATTORNEY
- PAYOFF IN PRENUPTIAL AGREEMENT ENFORCEABLE IN ARIZONA
- LAW OF THE CASE DOCTRINE IN A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- FIXING AN ERROR IN A FAMILY LAW CASE IN ARIZONA
- JUDGE FAILS TO RULE ON A DIVORCE ISSUE IN ARIZONA
- SANCTIONS IN AN ARIZONA FAMILY LAW CASE
- BLAMING DIVORCE ATTORNEY WAIVES PRIVILEGE IN ARIZONA
- PRESERVE CLAIMS FOR A FAMILY LAW APPEAL IN ARIZONA
- FIVE THINGS TO DO TO PREPARE FOR DIVORCE MEDIATION IN ARIZONA
- IS DIVORCE THE BEST OPTION IN ARIZONA
- ASKING YOUR SPOUSE FOR A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA: 5 THINGS YOU NEED TO KNOW
- WHEN DIVORCE IS THE RIGHT CHOICE IN ARIZONA
- DISMISSAL OF INTERNATIONAL DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- FILING LATE APPLICATION FOR ATTORNEY FEES IN ARIZONA
- SANCTIONS FOR FILING DOCUMENTS IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- CAN YOU LODGE A CONSENT DECREE IN ARIZONA
- SERVICE BY EMAIL IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- WHEN YOU SHOULD FILE FOR BANKRUPTCY BEFORE A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- ADVANTAGES OF DIGITAL PRIVACY CLAUSES IN PRENUPTIAL AGREEMENTS
- RESIDENCY REQUIREMENTS FOR A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- MOVING OUT OF THE HOUSE DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- DIVORCE SUCKS: DECIDING TO DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- WHAT IS ALTERNATIVE DISPUTE RESOLUTION IN ARIZONA
- PROTECT YOURSELF DURING A DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- ARIZONA RULE 69 AGREEMENT CONTESTED WITHOUT TRIAL
- JOINING THIRD PARTY IN AN ARIZONA DIVORCE
- WHAT SHOULD I DO BEFORE FILING DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- EIGHT FINANCIAL MISTAKES TO AVOID WHEN GOING THROUGH A DIVORCE IN AZ
- WHAT TO DO IF YOUR WIFE (OR HUSBAND) WANTS A DIVORCE
- NINE WAYS YOUR SPOUSE CAN HIDE THEIR INCOME BEFORE DIVORCE IN ARIZONA
- WITNESS PREPARATION IN ARIZONA DIVORCE AND CHILD CUSTODY CASES
- HOW SHOULD A MAN PREPARE FOR DIVORCE
- A DEFINITIVE GUIDE TO DEALING WITH A SURPRISE DIVORCE
About the Author: Chris Hildebrand has over 26 years of Arizona family law experience and received awards from US News and World Report, Phoenix Magazine, Arizona Foothills Magazine and others. Visit https://www.hildebrandlaw.com.
Leave a Reply