The Colorado divorce court will enter a divorce decree once one of the spouses have been domiciled in the state for at least 90 days before filing for divorce. The divorce petition can be filed in the county where the petitioner or respondent live, but typically, the petition is filed where the petitioner resides.
To be considered domiciled in Colorado, you must meet a certain set of standards that are defined in the state statutes.
A local Colorado divorce lawyer can further explain how to establish domicile in Colorado, as well as other state divorce requirements such as Colorado divorce waiting periods. Speak with a Colorado divorce lawyer near you by filling out the Colorado divorce case review below of calling 877-349-1310. Get your questions answered about the Colorado divorce process today.
The above synopsis of Colorado 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 Colorado divorce attorney in your area.
Colorado divorce laws were last updated April 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.