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Dealing with the divorce court in California can be tricky. The dissolution process is very technical. Especially, when you have been married for an extended period, have minor children or both. Superior Court Docs prepares all manner of divorce court documents at our client’s direction. We provide fast, accurate and affordable divorce court document preparation. 


Our dissolution document preparation services cater to the undeserved as well as the privileged. Ending a marriage is never easy but worrying about the expense of ending a marriage properly is a menacing thought. 

What Is An Uncontested Divorce?

An Uncontested Divorce is a type of divorce in which the spouses agree on everything about the divorce, such as: division of assets, custody, alimony, etc. We help prepare the documents for your uncontested divorce and file them with your local court, or court of choosing.

What Is Spousal Support? (Alimony)

Spousal Support is a series of payments made to a ex-spouse according to a separation agreement or divorce decree. The reason for spousal support is to provide financial support for a spouse that has been financially dependent on the other for most of the marriage.

Common Law Marriage 

There’s no common law marriage in California—you aren’t married unless you obtained a marriage license and entered into a legal relationship, and you can’t get a legal divorce unless you were legally married. It doesn’t matter how long you’ve lived together or whether one of you took the other’s name.


Simple Divorce (Summary of Dissolution) $450.00

Divorce can be a long and arduous process. However, eligible couples may be able to take advantage of "summary dissolution" for a simpler and faster divorce. Summary dissolution can be used to end a marriage or a domestic partnership. It is a less formal divorce process that includes less paperwork, fewer court appearances, and less negotiations and dispute. Here is what you need to know about filing for summary dissolution:


Eligibility Requirements.

To be eligible for summary dissolution in California, you and your spouse must meet ALL of the following requirements:

You have been married less than five years.

You have no children together.

You do not own any land or property together.

You do not rent any land or property together. This does not include where you live. If you do have a lease together, it must end within one year of filing for summary dissolution.

You do not share more than $6,000 of community debts.

You have less than $40,000 of community property.

You have less than $40,000 of separate property.

Neither of you want spousal support.

You have agreed on how you will divide all property and debt


Grounds for Divorce

Fault isn’t entirely irrelevant, though—if your spouse abandoned the family or was violent, the court may consider those facts in dividing property or awarding alimony. If your spouse wasted community funds—for example, gambling or on an affair—a judge may order your spouse to reimburse you.


Property Division

California is one of only a handful of states that use a community property system, meaning that all of the property and debts that you acquired during your marriage are shared equally between the two of you at divorce. That includes income of all kinds, savings from income, property, and anything else that you own. However, it doesn’t include either spouse’s separate property, which includes inheritances, gifts, and property that the spouse owned before the marriage, as long as the separate property wasn’t mixed up with the marital property.


Domestic Violence Restraining Order $550

What Is Domestic Violence?

Domestic violence is abuse or threats of abuse when the person being abused and the abuser are or have been in an intimate relationship (married or domestic partners, are dating or used to date, live or lived together, or have a child together). It is also when the abused person and the abusive person are closely related by blood or by marriage.


The domestic violence laws say “abuse” is:​​​

  • Physically hurting or trying to hurt someone, intentionally or recklessly;

  • Sexual assault;

  • Making someone reasonably afraid that they or someone else are about to be seriously hurt (like threats or promises to harm someone); OR

  • Behavior like harassing, stalking, threatening, or hitting someone; disturbing someone’s peace; or destroying someone’s personal property.

The physical abuse is not just hitting. Abuse can be kicking, shoving, pushing, pulling hair, throwing things, scaring or following you, or keeping you from freely coming and going. It can even include physical abuse of the family pets.

Also, keep in mind that the abuse in domestic violence does not have to be physical. Abuse can be verbal (spoken), emotional, or psychological. You do not have to be physically hit to be abused. Often, abuse takes many forms, and abusers use a combination of tactics to control and have power over the person being abuse.


What Is A Contested Divorce?

Contested Divorce is a type of divorce in which neither spouse can come to an agreement, whether it’s about the divorce itself (second thoughts), division of assets, child support/custody, or even spousal support/alimony. We help prepare the documents for your contested divorce and file them with your local court, or court of choosing.


Please fill Out the Questionnaire below and email it to us at 


Please Contact us for more information or to schedule an appointment at one of our locations 

Los Angeles  (310) 348-7218 Corona (951) 703-9043

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