Clarkson Law Corporation offers services to clients in family law cases and in estate law cases. We offer a full range of services in both areas of law. Our specific practice areas are listed below.
Brennan J. Clarkson has been assisting clients with family law matters for over ten years. Separation and divorce are among life’s most stressful events, and family law is complex. Get trusted, experienced legal counsel to help protect your interests.
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.
Get a parenting plan that is in your children's best interests.
Spousal and Child Support
Get the right amount of spousal support and child support with our knowledgeable assistance.
Wills and Personal Planning
We can prepare wills, powers of attorney, representation agreements and other related documents.
Probate and Estate Administration
We assist executors applying for probate and we also represent estate beneficiaries who need legal representation in probate.
Committeeship / Adult Guardianship
“Adult guardianship” in British Columbia is called “committeeship”. We can help you apply to become a “committee” of an adult who is unable to manage their own affairs.
Contesting and Varying Wills
We represent clients in cases involving the contested validity of a will. We also represent clients in cases where someone is asking for the terms of a will to be changed, such as where a child has been disinherited.
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
"I am Healthy and Young, Should I Still Consider Making a Will?" Absolutely yes. The answer is always yes. No matter how young you are, unless you are minor, it is always better to have a will than not. Many young people think that they don’t need a will...
What is intestacy? When someone dies “intestate”, it means that person died without having a valid will. If someone dies without a valid will in British Columbia, then their assets are distributed according to the rules of Wills, Estates, and Succession Act...
When must judges refuse to grant a divorce? In a previous article I explained that Canadian law requires that there has been a breakdown of the marriage before a divorce can be granted. I also explained the three ways to prove that a marriage has broken down. In this...