Separation and divorce are among the most stressful life events. It does not help that family law is complicated, whether you are dealing with dividing family property, spousal support, child support, or parenting arrangements. Don’t be overwhelmed. Get trusted, experienced legal counsel.
Clarkson Law Corporation is a boutique family law office located in Port Moody, British Columbia. Since 2008, Brennan J. Clarkson has represented clients in a wide range of family law disputes.
Why hire Clarkson Law Corporation?
Divorce and Common-Law Separation
10 years' of expertise assisting clients with legal issues arising from divorce and common-law separation.
Division of Family Property and Family Debt
Experienced with all aspects of the law regarding family property and family debt, including business assets and excluded property claims.
Family Law Agreements
Whether it's a cohabitation agreement, prenuptial agreement, or postnuptial agreement, you want an agreement that plans for and protects your interests.
Experienced with both low and high conflict custody, access and guardianship disputes, including relocation and parental alienation.
Spousal Support and Child Support
Get the right amount of spousal support and child support with our knowledgeable assistance.
We can assist you applying for a retraining order, or responding to an application for a restraining order. We are ready to act on an emergency basis when necessary.
Book a free consultation today.
Clarkson Law Corporation is conveniently located in the heart of Port Moody: Suite 301, 220 Brew Street, Port Moody, BC, V3H 0H6.
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Recent Blog Posts
How do you calculate the amount of child support for a child who is 19 or older and attending post-secondary education? Circumstances can vary significantly among children attending post-secondary education. To provide a few obvious examples of this: Some children...
Guardianship, parental responsibilities and parenting time under British Columbia’s Family Law Act Part 4 of British Columbia’s Family Law Act is titled “Care of and Time with Children”. Part 4 sets out a system of rights and responsibilities towards children. It...
A child can still be entitled to support even after turning 19. The Family Law Act and Divorce Act do not have a cut-off age. If the child cannot withdraw from their parent’s care or charge, then the child may still be entitled to support. Who is a child for child...