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Ozy.com tackled divorce trends in a recent article published on the site. Notably included was the offerings of Hello Divorce as a way to get through your divorce that is not painful on the wallet. “[Hello Divorce] allows folks to dissolve their union for just $1,500. With the average U.S. divorce costing about $18,000, that could be the difference between death do us part and debt do us part. Some worry it could spell the…
A recent article on ABAJournal.com discussed the rise of unbundled and virtual legal services. The increase can be attributed to the pandemic, but also to consumers pushing to have more affordable and accessible legal service. The article goes on to discuss how technology is now being used to provide direct to consumer legal services on platforms like Hello Divorce. “Not everyone is a good candidate for unbundled services, but almost everyone needs lower-cost legal help,”…
Until recently, divorce has been a subject of non-discussion. Throughout history, divorce was outright banned, only allowed under the rarest of circumstance, or it was allowed but considered highly taboo. While divorce has become a common thread in society, in certain communities divorce is still frowned upon or discouraged. In no place is this more evident than in where divorce and religion intersect. Related: We’ve Researched the History of Divorce and You’ll Never Believe What
After 16 years of helping people with divorce, I have a really good sense of what is wrong with the divorce industry. At the top of the list is a lack of transparency for how it all works which is partially brought on by the culture of lawyers hiding behind a fortress of information. Some attorneys fear that you won’t need them if they give you answers. Even well-intentioned subject matter experts (i.e. divorce lawyers)…
Law, Tech and A2J recently published an article discussing how Hello Divorce is trailblazing the online legal services world. “There are numerous examples of attempts to do this from ‘Co-op Legal Services’ early ventures into fixed price packages in the early 2010s or the current offerings from organisations like Divorce Online. Hello Divorce has, however, a number of distinguishing features which make it a leader in its class.” Read More The post Law, Tech &
Daily Journal’s recent article on the state of the legal system shed light on the need for change, and for Californians to have more access to affordable legal services. “For example, we need more TurboTax – like tools for legal services — like Erin Levine’s Hello Divorce platform, where consumers pay a monthly subscription to access guided, do-it-yourself tools with support from legal document preparers or lawyers where needed.” Read More The post Daily Journal:
At Hello Divorce, one of the most common questions we’re asked is “How can I get my divorce done without spending thousands of dollars or having it take over my life?” So, we turned the answer into a webinar so everyone could access the answers. This webinar is for you if you live in COLORADO and are considering filing for divorce (or have already started the process). CEO and Founder of Hello Divorce, Erin…
No one gets married thinking they will get divorced. At least I hope not. But it happens, and that’s ok. And it’s never fun. In fact, even if you’ve come to grips that divorce is the best option for you and/or your spouse, it’s still heart-breaking. But here’s the thing, most people come out of it so much happier. Sounds hard to believe right? But after 15 years of working with divorcing couples, I know…
BadCredit.org recently interviewed Founder and CEO Erin Levine to discuss how Hello Divorce helps couples get divorced without the huge legal debt associated with hiring an attorney in the traditional way: “At Hello Divorce, our process puts you at ease by making the legal stuff convenient and easy to understand. You can easily navigate our guided divorce on your own or with the help of a legal assistant,” says Levine. This translates to huge savings…
In my work as a mediator, I’ve yet to hear a client tell me they want their kids involved in their divorce. However, when divorcing parents avoid talking about what needs talking about, the outstanding issues lead to future conversations that are more challenging than they need to be, more complicated than they need to be, and more likely to affect the kids. “I don’t want to stir the pot. I’d prefer to keep things…