We serve clients in Alpharetta, Atlanta, Roswell, Johns Creek, Milton, Cumming, Marietta, Dunwoody, Sandy Springs, Duluth, Woodstock and the surrounding Metro Atlanta area. We have offices in Alpharetta and Atlanta Georgia, allowing us to conveniently meet with clients thorough-out the metro-Atlanta area.
In detail, our practice areas include:
• Divorce and Family Law: Georgia Contested Divorce, Georgia Uncontested Divorce, Separate Maintenance, Legal Separations, Child Custody, Child Support Modification, Child Custody Modification, Paternity, Legitimation, Child Support, Alimony, Spousal Support, Child Visitation, Contempt, Temporary Hearings, Name Changes, Annulments, Adoptions, Prenuptial Agreements, Antenuptial Agreements and Agreements in Anticipation of Divorce.
• Bankruptcy, Individual Bankruptcy and Business Bankruptcy: Chapter 7 Bankruptcy, Chapter 11 Bankruptcy and Chapter 13 Bankruptcy Cases; Debt Relief, Foreclosures, Repossessions, Mortgage Loan Modifications, Creditor Workouts, Credit Cards, Secured and Unsecured Loans, Collections, Lawsuits, Litigation and Settlements.
• Estates, Wills, Trusts and Probate: Complex and Simple Wills, Estates, Trusts, Power of Attorneys, Georgia Advance Directive for Healthcare (which replaces Living Wills and the Durable Power of Attorney).
• Immigration: Fiancé and Marriage Immigration, Family Based Immigration, Deferment Actions, Refugee and Asylum Actions and Employment Immigration.
• Business Law: New Business Start-ups, Business Contracts and Established and Existing Business Needs.
Georgia Areas We Serve
Our Georgia lawyers and attorneys handle cases in the following cities and communities: Atlanta, Alpharetta, Roswell, Duluth, Johns Creek, Milton, Cumming, Marietta, Woodstock, Kennesaw, Gainesville, Midtown Atlanta, Norcross, Lawrenceville, Kennesaw, Duluth, Buckhead, Dunwoody, Vinings, Smyrna, Buford, Inman Park, Old Fourth Ward, Decatur, Grant Park, East Atlanta and the Virginia Highlands.
Our Georgia lawyers and 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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Who Can Make a Will in Georgia (a) Every individual 14 years of age or older may make a will, unless laboring under some legal disability arising either from a want of capacity or a want of perfect liberty of action. (b) An individual who has been convicted of a crime shall not be deprived of the power to make a will. 2006 Georgia Code 53-4-10 What is Testamentary Capacity (a) Testamentary capacity exists when the testator has a decided and rational desire as to the disposition of property. (b) An incapacity to contract may coexist...read more
In Georgia, the divorce statutes that sets forth the rules for an uncontested divorce states that the petitioner (the person asking for the divorce) must wait 31 days after the divorce complaint is filed with the court to then file a motion asking the court / judge to consider signing the Final Order and Decree of Divorce. The Final Order and Decree of Divorce is the document issued by the court which grants the divorce will incorporate (include by reference) the terms and language of the parties’ Divorce Settlement Agreement. If minor...read more
Can an ex-spouse’s bankruptcy still impact me after a divorce? Yes, an ex-spouses bankruptcy can still impact you following a divorce. Bankruptcy following a divorce can impact you in a number of ways, but generally speaking it may either allow for your ex-spouse to make financially obligations as per court order easier or it may attempt to waive the payments owed – altering your rights to collect on certain payments. If ones ex-spouse does file for bankruptcy it can also be anticipated that the ex-spouse may be pursued for the debt despite...read more
Contested Divorce and Family Law – Tips for the Deposition Process Attending a deposition can be nerve-wracking for many people. The process can pry into your personal life through intimate and tough questions, but if you are familiar with the documents of your case and have prepared with your attorney, you will feel more at ease. Here are some general tips on how to prepare as well as some do’s and don’ts that will help you make the most of the deposition: • Give precise answers – Do not go into details unless that is asked of you. If...read more
What happens with my social security when I get divorced? Many people wonder what will happen to their social security benefits when their divorce goes through, especially if the divorce happens later in life. Here are a few things to keep in mind that may help you answer some general questions about social security benefits in the event of a divorce: - If you are over 62, had been married for over 10 years, and are currently unmarried, you can receive social security benefits based on your ex-spouse’s earnings, even if he/she remarried - If...read more
Who will get custody? In most cases, both types of custody (legal and physical) are shared by the parents. The court determines custody by deciding what type of arrangement is in the best interest of the child. What is joint custody? This is when parents share decision making authority over the child. Typically, there are four areas in which the decisions are to be made jointly: religious upbringing, education, medical care and extracurricular activities. If both parents share custody does anyone pay child support? Child support is calculated...read more