In Michigan, couples can file for divorce under no fault grounds. The Michigan divorce court will grant a no fault divorce if both spouses agree or one spouse alleges there has been a breakdown in the marriage to the point that the marriage has been destroyed. There should remain no reasonable likelihood that the marriage can be preserved.
During the divorce process, the couple will need to follow the Michigan divorce waiting periods to further confirm that reconciliation isn't possible. The couple will also need to meet the Michigan residency requirement before filing for divorce.
A local Michigan divorce lawyer can help you work through the divorce process. Learn how much time and money your divorce will cost you by calling 877-349-1310 or filling out a Michigan divorce case review form. Get started on protecting yourself during divorce with help from a Michigan divorce attorney.
The above synopsis of Michigan divorce laws is by no means all-inclusive and has been adapted from applicable state laws. These laws may have changed since our last update and there may be additional laws that apply in your situation. For the latest information on these divorce laws, please contact a local Michigan divorce attorney in your area.
Michigan divorce laws were last updated May 2009.
Note: Keep in mind that all divorce laws are complex. If you need legal divorce advice or want to fully understand how these laws affect you, please speak with a local divorce attorney.