Colorado divorce courts accept no fault grounds for divorce. To be granted a divorce in Colorado, you must declare your marriage to be irretrievably broken.
No fault divorce grounds don't name either spouse for being at fault for the divorce. When filing for divorce, you don't have to prove that your spouse committed some kind of wrongdoing to end the marriage. Before filing for a no fault divorce in Colorado, you must have lived there for at least 90 days. Generally, with no fault divorce grounds, there may be a period of time where you and your spouse will have to live separately to ensure reconciliation is not possible.
Speak with a local Colorado divorce lawyer today to learn more about Colorado divorce laws and divorce process. Fill out a Colorado divorce case review or call 877-349-1310 to connect today. Learn about divorce laws in your state from a Colorado divorce lawyer near you so your divorce goes as smoothly as possible.
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.