Our Georgia lawyers practice in the areas of:
If you are facing a divorce, family law issue, bankruptcy / debt relief, estates, wills, trusts, probate issues immigration issues or need help with your business, our Georgia attorneys and staff are experienced and ready to help you. At Coleman Legal Group, LLC – we are also experienced in assisting entertainment and sports professionals with a variety of career, business and personal issues.
Our Georgia lawyers have over a decade of experience helping clients through difficult divorce and family law problems, personal and business financial issues and immigration problems. Our attorneys also help people with estates, wills, trusts and probate issues. Call now to speak confidentially with one our Georgia attorneys.
Call 770-609-1247 or use the Email Submission Form Below
Weekend and Evening Appointments and Consultations Available.
Our Georgia attorneys frequently handle cases for clients residing in the following counties: Fulton, Gwinnett, Forsyth, Cobb, DeKalb, Henry, Cherokee, Douglas, Carroll, Coweta, Paulding, Bartow, Hall, Barrow, Walton, Newton, Rockdale, Henry, Spalding, Fayette and Clayton.
Coleman Legal Group, LLC’s Georgia lawyers practice in the areas of Divorce, Family Law, Estates, Wills, Trusts, Probate, Bankruptcy, Business Law and Immigration. We have offices conveniently located at:
North Point Park
5755 North Point Parkway
Alpharetta, GA 30022
Phone: 770-408-0477 | Map
1200 Abernathy Road
Northpark Town Center
Atlanta, GA 30328
Phone: 770-408-0477 | Map
11555 Medlock Bridge Rd
Johns Creek, GA 30097
Phone: 770-609-1247 | Map
125 TownPark Drive
Kennesaw, GA 30144
Phone: 770-609-1247 | Map
Copyright © 2014 | Coleman Legal Group, LLC | All Rights Reserved. Coleman Legal Group, LLC • 5755 North Point Parkway, Suite 52 • Alpharetta, GA 30022 • 770-609-1247 DISCLAIMER: The information you obtain at this site is not, nor is it intended to be, legal advice. You should consult an attorney for individual advice regarding your own situation.
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How to Change your Name In your divorce you have the ability to opt and change your last name back to a former or maiden name. In most states including Georgia you may request the judge to restore a former name or birth name during your divorce proceeding. If the judge rules that a name change is acceptable then the name change will be granted and included within the final divorce decree. Once the final divorce decree is signed and certified then it will act as the legal document proving the name change. Once you obtain this legal...read more
What is a Bankruptcy Reaffirmation? Legally, “a bankruptcy reaffirmation agreement under federal statutes refers to an agreement made between a creditor and the debtor that waives discharge of a debt that would otherwise be discharged in the pending bankruptcy proceeding. A properly executed, timely filed reaffirmation agreement modifies the discharge such that it is rendered inoperable against the debt”. In more simple terms you are able to reaffirm for the debt to remain after the bankruptcy is over in order to maintain the property...read more
If you ask anyone who has been through a divorce what the process was like, some of them might tell you that it was not an easy process and that it was quite stressful. In some divorce situations, tensions run high, angry arguments are had and sometimes decisions are made in the heat of the moment that can have a lasting impact on you or your case. Since there are sometimes so many details that have to be sorted, it is common for some mistakes to be made. Sometimes there things that are advised that you do or don’t do during a divorce....read more
There are many misconceptions when it comes to filing for bankruptcy. Myths circulate many legal procedures primarily due to unfamiliarity with complex laws and circulating stories of individuals who suffered large amounts of loss –primarily due to poor legal advisements by their council in their bankruptcy hearing. In reality filing for bankruptcy does not have as many negative legal consequences as many myths would like individuals to believe. Currently, it is estimated that somewhere between, “1.21 to 1.25 million Americans will file...read more
A Georgia Uncontested Divorce is possible when both the husband and wife agree on how to divide their assets and debts as a necessary part of the case. Also, if the parties have minor children, there must be an uncontested divorce agreement on how to share the custody and support of any children. Finally, the issue of alimony must be agreed upon; where in most uncontested divorce cases alimony is not an issue for the parties – it still must be mentioned in the divorce settlement agreement which will be signed by both parties. Once the...read more
Divorce and Family Law – Child Custody Cases: Psychological Evaluations Highly, contested child custody cases generally mean that the parties and children involved in the case may be subjected to agency review, interviews by child custody evaluators and in some situations psychological testing and interviews with mental health care professionals. Most of the time a psychological evaluation is implemented in contested cases in which the custody of the children is in question and or in instances in which a parents mental status, illness,...read more
What is the Bankruptcy Means Test? The insolvency “means test” figures out if your salary is low enough for you to declare Chapter 7 bankruptcy. It is a direction meant to stay filers with higher wages from documenting for Chapter 7 liquidation. High wage filers who do not pass the means test take a look at might utilize Chapter 13 bankruptcy to reimburse a fraction of their obligations, but might not utilize Chapter 7 liquidation to wipe out their obligations altogether. Then again, the filer does not have to be impoverished to...read more
In some situations involving divorce and family law cases in Georgia, it may be necessary to acquire a twelve month protective order, temporary protective order, also commonly referred to as a “TPO” to protect a child from a parent or other person who poses a significant danger or immediate threat to the safety or wellbeing of the child. It is the duty of all parents and care givers to ensure that a child is not placed in harm’s way and in cases where a child is intentionally placed in harm’s way or is threatened, harassed, or...read more
Annulments of a marriage in the state of Georgia are generally rare and the court is generally maintains a hesitant attitude in processing an annulment of marriage in lieu of an uncontested divorce or contested divorce. An annulment differs from divorce in that it declares the marriage an invalid act from the inception of the act, whereas, a divorce recognizes the marriage and operates to divide the legal union. Also, generally, while you may file for an annulment and it may be unopposed by the other party – there is no such thing in...read more
In filing for bankruptcy you must provide a clear and detailed outline of your available income to demonstrate that you are filing for bankruptcy in good faith and to demonstrate the amount of available income that could possibly be used to repay any remaining collectible debts. This is primarily done on Schedule I and Schedule J of the bankruptcy petition. The amount of monthly payments in this circumstance is determined by a simple calculation based on your remaining income within the month. The formula in other words appears as follows:...read more