A consent order is a legally binding court order that shows how a divorcing couple intend to divide any assets and finances they hold within their marriage.
Obtaining a consent order is the only way that you can prevent your ex-partner claiming against you, even after several years of being divorced. Find out what a consent order is and how to obtain one.
It is worth obtaining a consent order even if you feel you have little or unsubstantial assets, because if your financial situation was to improve you could be claimed against, even years after separation.
Most solicitors firms will charge over £700 + VAT for them to draft your agreed financial settlement. Our qualified solicitors can do this for just £199 fixed fee with no hidden, extra or hourly fees.Order Your Consent Order - £199
Obtaining a consent order through court is the only way divorcing parties can ensure that any agreement reached is legally enforceable, but what can actually be put into a consent order?
Consent orders can include details on how you intend to fairly separate assets such as;
A common example of a standard consent order would include a clause to sell the matrimonial home so that both parties obtain a fair split of held assets.
A typical question that could be asked before entering into a consent order could be as follows; Will the family home be sold and the proceeds divided, or that the property will be transferred into one of the parties names?
This service doesn’t include a pension sharing order as part of the £199 fixed fee, if you want to separate pensions, business assets or multiple properties, please view our Complex Consent Order Service.Apply Online Today - £199
There is absolutely no need to spend £1,000 having a high-street solicitor obtain you a consent order. Our qualified solicitors can help you for just £199 fixed fee and within 31 working days.
There are mandatory court fees of £50 payable directly to the court, but you may be exempt if you are on a low income or certain benefits. Please call us for free consultation on 01793 384 032.
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To get started today, all you will need to do is make a one-off secure payment of £199 and provide us with some basic details on your financial settlement.
Our solicitors will then draft your agreement within 31 working days, leaving you to simply post the agreed court order into court.
This service will save you up to £750 and will be drafted with the same expertise and quality as you would expect from a family law solicitor, we just don't charge you excessive fees.
Most consent orders that are drafted by our solicitors are completed within 31 working days. This includes the drafting of the consent order and making any amendments that are required.
Individually Drafted by a Qualified Solicitor
Each consent order that we process is individually drafted by qualified solicitors to reflect your financial split. Unlike most other online providers, the consent orders we draft are not template orders and cannot be found on Google.
You will be able to obtain the consent order from home or work through email, telephone and post. The consent order you receive will be ready to sign and send into court, which you can do so by following the guide we supply you with.
No Need to Attend Court
There will be no need to personally attend a court hearing as all of the documents can be posted directly to the court on your behalf by one of our experienced solicitors, who have over 15 year experience of dealing with the courts.
£750 Cheaper Than Most Solicitors
By choosing our consent order service you can save over £750 on the cost of obtaing a consent order. Spending £750 + VAT for a high-street solicitor to draft your consent order is uunnecessary, we provide a better and more efficient online service for £199 fixed fee including VAT.
You will need to make sure that the statement of truth that you complete is accurate and honest as without honest records the consent order could be become void.
To obtain a consent order through court full consent is required as well as open and honest financial records.
The idea of getting a consent order is to amicably divide your assets within the marriage in a fair and honest way, which gives both parties piece of mind moving forward.Complete our Simple Order Form - £199
This service provides you with unlimited clauses, unlimited amendments and guidance on filing your consent order. This same level of service could cost you £1,000 with a high-street solicitor.
Most online solicitors charge over £700 + VAT for a basic consent order without pension sharing and other orders being made within it.
You could save over 50% of the costs by using this service whichs costs just fixed fee of £199.Apply Online Today - £199
Once you have purchased the service and provided us with the relevant information, it usually takes no longer than 31 working days for the solicitor to prepare your draft cosent order paperwork. to have your consent order individually drafted.
If you want to read more about the length of the process, you can read our guide on how long a consent order takes, which will give you a good idea of how long the process should take.
Both parties are required to complete a statement of information form that consists of your current income, any capital you have, and property and pension values.
If you would like to include things such as division of property, savings, investments, pensions, business assets and child and spousal maintenance check out our complex consent order service .
If you would like to speak with an advisor about your formal agreed financial settlement, please call us on 01793 384 032.
A consent order and clean break order are very similar although a clean break order allows both parties to sever all financial ties but a consent order includes ongoing payments such as maintenence.
They are predominately known as consent order, but it has a clause in it known as a clean break - it has adopted both names.
Yes, both parties will need to be in agreement with the financial settlement, as the name suggests, full consent from both parties is required.
The consent order will also require a signature and open disclosure of assets from both parties.