Our North Carolina divorce lawyers know that going through family-related issues such as divorce and child custody matters can be one of the most stressful, challenging periods of an individual’s life. The McIlveen Family Law Firm’s goal is to make these difficult times a little easier for you.
At McIlveen Family Law, we serve clients in North Carolina through our three offices located in Charlotte, Gastonia, and Raleigh. Although we do not service all counties in North Carolina, we are expanding our reach to include more service areas.
Currently, we have family law attorneys practicing in the following counties: Alexander County, Burke County, Cabarrus County, Caldwell County, Catawba County, Chatham County, Davidson County, Durham County, Edgecombe County, Franklin County, Gaston County, Granville County, Harnett County, Iredell County, Johnston County, Lee County, Lincoln County, Mecklenburg County, Nash County, Orange County, Rowan County, Stanly County, Union County, Vance County, Wake County, Warren County, Wilson County and Yadkin County.
If you do not see your county represented, please feel free to download any of our support materials to assist you in your matter.
Our NC family law attorneys are fully committed to obtaining the most advantageous results possible and providing you with efficient and effective legal service during these trying times.
Our North Carolina divorce lawyers and legal team has decades of combined experience in divorce and child custody matters, as well as with issues involving alimony, child support, property division, separation agreements, prenuptial agreements, mediation, collaborative law, grandparent’s rights, domestic violence and more.
Download Our FREE North Carolina Divorce Guidebook
Our Practice Areas
North Carolina Divorce FAQ
What Is An Absolute Divorce?
What are the legal grounds for divorce in North Carolina?
When should I contact a divorce lawyer?
What are the residency requirements for filing for divorce?
What if my spouse does not want to get divorced?
Are divorces in North Carolina granted based on marital fault?
FREE North Carolina Divorce Guidebook
- Understanding the Legal Process
- Child Custody
- Child Support
- Money Issues
- Pitfalls for Military Spouses
- Separation Agreements
- Psychological Considerations
- When Do I Need to Get a Lawyer
Written by Angela McIlveen the Guidebook is meant to give you an overview of NC divorce law in words you can understand (not legalese). It will explain some options, and in general help you prepare for divorce.
North Carolina Child Custody FAQ
What is child custody?
Are mothers more likely to be awarded custody over the fathers?
What factors do the courts consider when deciding on child custody?
Can a child custody order be modified?
Can my child decide on which parent to live with?
If a child is mature enough and is of a suitable age, a North Carolina judge may take into consideration a child’s preference for custody when determining custody arrangements. A judge, however, is not required to take the child’s preference into account when making a decision.
Contact our experienced NC divorce and family law attorneys today to schedule a consultation.