A New Era of Family Law Comes to Rock Hill, SC!
Smart. Tenacious. Compassionate. A new era of family law is here.
We will be your advocate. A new era of family law is here.
Our Practice Areas
Our York County office, and its unique and experienced team, maintains a strong focus on all aspects of family law. Understanding the interconnectedness of life’s event, our goal is to provide our clients full service, personalized, and focused counsel for all of their home and family needs.
Sodoma Law Foundation
The Sodoma Law Foundation supports organizations addressing issues to which the firm is deeply committed: those that improve the wellbeing of children and families.
Committed to you today and tomorrow.
We are proud to be a part of your community.
A LEGACY OF FAMILY-FOCUSED LAW
Comes to York County
Sodoma Law is built on the proud foundation of a unique and experienced family law firm. We have extended that practice to York County, South Carolina.
Being first, and foremost, family focused and family driven, we are compassionate to your needs and tenacious in our pursuit of your success.
Our goal is to provide our South Carolina clients with the same full service, tailored, and focused counsel for all of their home, family, and business needs.
Whether you are considering marriage, separation, or are seeking custody or alimony in a high-conflict divorce, we work for you.
While our York County office concentrates on all aspects of family law, our clients benefit from access to Sodoma Law’s comprehensive appellate, estate planning, assisted reproductive technology and business litigation practice areas across the firm at large.
Your Success is our Passion.
Sodoma Law York is a family-focused and family-driven firm; you’ll feel this from the moment you walk in our door. You do not have to walk the road alone.
How can we help?
Whether you need a divorce attorney in Rock Hill, South Carolina for a high-conflict divorce, you desire to create a family, or have a question regarding child custody or alimony, our family law attorneys Rock Hill can help. Further, our multi-disciplinary approach means that we understand the interconnectedness of life’s events.
How much does divorce cost?
In South Carolina, the filing fee for an absolute divorce is $150.00. A lawsuit making a claim for an Absolute Divorce (and possible resuming a person’s maiden name) is based on the lawyer’s hourly rate unless otherwise advised by Sodoma Law.
How long will I have to pay child support?
In general, both parties have a duty to support their child until the child reaches the age of 18 or graduates from high school, whichever event occurs last. However, if the minor child is over 18 and continues to attend secondary school, parties are obligated to provide child support up to the age of 20.
Do I still have to pay alimony if I lose my job?
In South Carolina, if a party is either ordered to pay alimony or has agreed to pay alimony through a consent order, then a party may seek a modification of the existing obligation by filing a motion with the Court and showing that there has been a change in circumstances.
How do I know when I am legally separated?
When you no longer live under the same roof as your spouse, you are separated. “Legally” separated typically means you have an agreement evidencing your separation, or a Court has ruled that you are “legally” separated. However, you can be separated without a document in place. If you have been separated for more than one year, regardless of whether your separation is “legal,” you may be entitled to a divorce judgment.
How can I keep my fees to a minimum?
Sodoma Law, P.C. offers many suggestions to clients as to how to keep attorney fees low. Among other things, we ask that our clients come as prepared as possible to meetings so that each meeting is productive and effective. We ask our clients to assist us in keeping their files organized so as to lower administrative costs related to hearing and/or settlement preparations. We often work with clients to prepare “to do” lists so as to further reduce their legal fees.
What happens if I die without a will?
If you don’t have an estate plan, the legislature has a default plan for you. The default statutory rules are rarely what anyone would choose and can create unfair results and discord among your family.
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