Your Divorce and the New Health Insurance Law

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Below is a link to an interesting article regarding your divorce and tax filing status, and how it may impact your potential subsidy under the new health insurance law.

www.npr.org/blogs/health/2014/01/28/267585061/how-a-divorce-can-boost-health-insurance-subsidies

For more information on divorce, please contact Dayton family lawyer at Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law today by clicking on the preceding link, by e-mail to hw@helenwallacelaw.com or by telephone to (937) 654-6800.

The contents contained in Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog and Web Page(s) are for educational and informational purposes only, and shall not be construed as legal or tax advice. The reading of Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog or Webpage does not create an attorney/client relationship with Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law. Please consult an Attorney in your jurisdiction (where you live or where the legal action arose) if you are seeking legal advice or representation. Please further be advised that Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law is a debt relief agency and helps people file for bankruptcy relief under the United States Bankruptcy Code.

A Lawyer’s Creed (including Aspirational Ideals)

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The Ohio Supreme Court adopted “A Lawyer’s Creed” in 1997.  The Creed includes a list of “A Lawyer’s Aspirational Ideals.”   Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law, strives to practice in accordance with the Creed and strongly agrees with and supports it’s principles.

A Lawyer’s Creed

To our clients, we offer loyalty, confidentiality, competence, diligence, and our best judgment.  We shall represent you as we should want to be represented and be worthy of your trust.  We shall counsel you with respect to alternative methods to resolve disputes.  We shall endeavor to achieve your lawful objectives as expeditiously and economically as possible.

To the opposing parties and their counsel, we offer fairness, integrity, and civility.  We shall not knowingly make misleading or untrue statements of fact or law.  We shall endeavor to consult with and cooperate with you in scheduling meetings, depositions, and hearings.  We shall avoid excessive and abusive discovery.  We shall attempt to resolve differences and, if we fail, we shall strive to make our dispute a dignified one.

To the courts and other tribunals, and to those who assist them, we offer respect, candor, and courtesy.  Where consistent with my client’s interests, we shall communicate with opposing counsel in an effort to avoid or resolve litigation.  We shall attempt to agree with other counsel on a voluntary exchange of information and on a plan for discovery.  We shall do honor to the search for justice.

To our colleagues in the practice of law, we offer concern for your reputation and well-being.  We shall extend to you the same courtesy, respect, candor, and dignity that we expect to be extended to us.

To the profession, we offer assistance in keeping it a calling in the spirit of public service, and in promoting its understanding and an appreciation for it by the public.  We recognize that our actions and demeanor reflect upon our system of justice and our profession, and we shall conduct ourselves accordingly.

To the public and our system of justice, we offer service.  We shall devote some of our time and skills to community, governmental and other activities that promote the common good.  We shall strive to improve the law and our legal system and to make the law and our legal system available to all.

A Lawyer’s Aspirational Ideals

As to clients, we shall aspire:

(a) To expeditious and economical achievement of all client objectives.

(b) To fully informed client decision-making.  We should:

(1)   Counsel clients about all forms of dispute resolution;

(2)   Counsel clients about the value of cooperation as a means toward the productive resolution of disputes;

(3)   Maintain the sympathetic detachment that permits objective and independent advice to clients;

(4)   Communicate promptly and clearly with clients; and

(5)   Reach clear agreements with clients concerning the nature of the representation.

(c) To fair and equitable fee agreements.  We should:

(1)   Discuss alternative methods of charging fees with all clients;

(2)   Offer fee arrangements that reflect the true value of the services rendered;

(3)   Reach agreements respecting fees with clients as early in the relationship as possible;

(4)   Determine the amount of fees by consideration of many factors and not just time spent; and

(5)   Provide written agreements as to all fee arrangements.

(d) To comply with the obligations of confidentiality and the avoidance of conflicting loyalties in a manner designed to achieve fidelity to clients.

(e) To achieve and maintain a high level of competence in our field or fields of practice.

As to opposing parties and their counsel, we shall aspire:

(a) To cooperate with opposing counsel in a manner consistent with the competent representation of my client.  We should:

(1)   Notify opposing counsel in a timely fashion of any canceled appearance;

(2)   Grant reasonable requests for extensions or scheduling changes; and

(3)   Consult with opposing counsel in the scheduling of appearances, meetings, and depositions.

(b)  To treat opposing counsel in a manner consistent with his or her professional obligations and consistent with the dignity of the search for justice.  We should:

(1)   Not serve motions or pleadings in such a manner or at such a time as to preclude opportunity for a competent response;

(2)   Be courteous and civil in all communications;

(3)   Respond promptly to all requests by opposing counsel;

(4)   Avoid rudeness and other acts of disrespect in all meetings, including depositions and negotiations;

(5)   Prepare documents that accurately reflect the agreement of all parties; and

(6)   Clearly identify all changes made in documents submitted by opposing counsel for review.

As to the courts and other tribunals, and to those who assist them, we shall aspire:

(a) To represent our clients in a manner consistent with the proper functioning of a fair, efficient, and humane system of justice.  We should:

(1)   Avoid non-essential litigation and non-essential pleading in litigation;

(2)   Explore the possibilities of settlement of all litigated matters;

(3)   Seek non-coerced agreement between the parties on procedural and discovery matters;

(4)   Avoid all delays not dictated by competent representation of a client;

(5)   Prevent misuses of court time by verifying the availability of key participants for scheduled appearances before the court and by being punctual; and

(6)   Advise clients about the obligations of civility, courtesy, fairness, cooperation, and other proper behavior expected of those who use our system of justice.

(b) To model for others the respect due to our courts.  We should:

(1)   Act with complete honesty;

(2)   Know court rules and procedures;

(3)   Give appropriate deference to court rulings;

(4)   Avoid undue familiarity with members of the judiciary;

(5)   Avoid unfounded, unsubstantiated, or unjustified public criticism of members of the judiciary;

(6)   Show respect by attire and demeanor;

(7)   Assist the judiciary in determining the applicable law; and

(8)   Give recognition to the judiciary’s obligations of informed and impartial decision-making.

As to my colleagues in the practice of law, we shall aspire:

(a) To recognize and develop a professional interdependence for the benefit of our clients and the legal system;

(b) To defend you against unjust criticism; and

(c) To offer you assistance with your personal and professional needs.

As to our profession, we shall aspire:

(a) To improve the practice of law.  We should:

(1)   Assist in continuing legal education efforts;

(2)   Assist in organized bar activities;

(3)   Assist law schools in the education of our future lawyers; and

(4)   Assist the judiciary in achieving objectives of A Lawyer’s Creed and these Aspirational Ideals.

(b) To promote the understanding of and an appreciation for our profession by the public.  We should:

(1)   Use appropriate opportunities, publicly and privately, to comment upon the roles of lawyers in society and government, as well as in our system of justice; and

(2)   Conduct myself always with an awareness that my actions and demeanor reflect upon our profession.

(c) To devote some of my time and skills to community, governmental and other activities that promote the common good.

As to the public and our system of justice, we shall aspire:

(a) To consider the effect of our conduct on the image of our system of justice, including the effect of advertising methods.

(b) To help provide the pro bono representation that is necessary to make our system of justice available to all.

(c) To support organizations that provide pro bono representation to indigent clients.

(d) To promote equality for all persons.

(e) To improve our laws and legal system by, for example:

(1)   Serving as a public official;

(2)   Assisting in the education of the public concerning our laws and legal system;

(3)   Commenting publicly upon our laws; and

(4)   Using other appropriate methods of effecting positive change in our laws and legal system.

For a free consultation to discuss your legal issue, please contact Dayton family lawyer at Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law today by clicking on the preceding link, by e-mail to hw@helenwallacelaw.com or by telephone to (937) 654-6800.

The contents contained in Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog and Web Page(s) are for educational and informational purposes only, and shall not be construed as legal or tax advice. The reading of Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog or Webpage does not create an attorney/client relationship with Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law. Please consult an Attorney in your jurisdiction (where you live or where the legal action arose) if you are seeking legal advice or representation. Please further be advised that Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law is a debt relief agency and helps people file for bankruptcy relief under the United States Bankruptcy Code.

When Dealing with Paternity Is Honesty the Best Policy?

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Your Dayton family lawyer read an interesting article on how people choose to handle questions regarding paternity and the impact their decisions can have on a child and family. If you are struggling with how and when to tell your child about their parentage, you may find the following article helpful:  http://www.cnn.com/2013/10/08/living/relationships-ronan-farrow-frank-sinatra-questions/index.html?iref=allsearch

For a free consultation to discuss your paternity or family law issues, please contact Dayton family lawyer at Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law today by clicking on the preceding link, by e-mail to hw@helenwallacelaw.com or by telephone to (937) 654-6800.

The contents contained in Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog and Web Page(s) are for educational and informational purposes only, and shall not be construed as legal or tax advice. The reading of Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog or Webpage does not create an attorney/client relationship with Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law. Please consult an Attorney in your jurisdiction (where you live or where the legal action arose) if you are seeking legal advice or representation. Please further be advised that Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law is a debt relief agency and helps people file for bankruptcy relief under the United States Bankruptcy Code.

Can An Unmarried Partner in Ohio Recieve Support After a Break-Up?

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Your Dayton family lawyer was asked this week whether a person who had not married their child’s father but lived with him acting as his wife would be entitled to support from the father, as well as child support for the child, now that their relationship has ended. This person had stopped working to be a stay at home mother and provided home-making support to the father of her child for the past four years. Unfortunately, the answer to whether she could receive palimony (or financial support for an unmarried partner) is generally no in Ohio. Common law marriage, meaning a couple who lives together and acts or “holds themselves out” as husband and wife, and therefore have the same rights as an officially married couple under common law, is not recognized in Ohio anymore. If you were living together as husband and wife but not officially married prior to 1991, there may be an exception to the current rule, however most people do not fall under this exception.

If you are in a similar situation, it is still helpful to speak with an experienced Dayton divorce lawyer. There may be assets that are held jointly in both partner’s names and the fact that you are not married will not prevent you from exercising rights to jointly held assets. There also may be an enforceable contract between the partners that provides for some support after a break up. Additionally, if your ex-partner is the parent of your child, you may be entitled to child support. Child support is owed whether or not parents are married. The marital status of the parties only affects which Court orders that support (if married, child support is sought through the Domestic Relations Court, if unmarried, child support is sought through Juvenile Court).

Marriage is sometimes optional these days for many people. The trend seems to be to live together and have children but not officially “tie the knot”. However, people should think carefully about the protections that the “tied knot” brings, before discounting its value. Married people receive many benefits under our laws. All children born during the marriage are presumed to be children of the marriage, there are tax advantages accorded to married people, health insurance benefits, pension benefits, and privileges (such as the right not to testify against one another in Court). It is true that ending a marriage can be messier than ending an unmarried relationship, but that is because in an unmarried relationship there are often few rights of one party to enforce.

For more information about child or spousal support, please contact Dayton family lawyer at Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law today by clicking on the preceding link, by e-mail to hw@helenwallacelaw.com or by telephone to (937) 654-6800.

The contents contained in Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog and Web Page(s) are for educational and informational purposes only, and shall not be construed as legal or tax advice. The reading of Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog or Webpage does not create an attorney/client relationship with Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law. Please consult an Attorney in your jurisdiction (where you live or where the legal action arose) if you are seeking legal advice or representation. Please further be advised that Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law is a debt relief agency and helps people file for bankruptcy relief under the United States Bankruptcy Code.

Moving Out of State with Children Requires Divorced Parents to Provide Notice under Ohio Law

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If you have a custody order from an Ohio Court, Ohio law requires you to file a notice of intent to relocate with the Court that issued the custody order prior to moving out of state with the children. The notice must be sent to the non-custodial parent, and must contain your new address (unless disclosing that is otherwise prohibited by another Court order). If possible, it is often helpful to at least try to obtain the consent of the non-custodial parent prior to filing anything in Court. If the non-custodial parent agrees to your relocation out of the state of Ohio with the children, you may be able to file an agreed entry noting that for the Court record. If you cannot obtain the non-custodial parent’s consent, then file the notice of intent to relocate. In some Ohio Courts, the Clerk of the Court will send the notice of intent to relocate to the non-custodial or other parent, in other Courts, you, the filing parent, or your attorney will need to serve the notice on the non-custodial or other parent. It is often wise to have an attorney’s help with this process. If you find yourself in that position, please contact Helen Wallace Dayton family lawyer at Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law .

The non-custodial parent will then have an opportunity to object to the relocation. If an objection is filed, the Court where the notice was filed will conduct a hearing. A modification of parenting time, and in some cases, a termination of shared parenting or change of custody may follow in order to facilitate the practicalities of the relocation. It should be noted that shared parenting could continue, even if one parent lived in a different state from the children. Before granting permission for a parent to relocate out of state, Ohio law requires that the Court consider what is in the best interests of the children. Some of the factors that may be considered are the reason for the requested move (i.e., employment opportunities, or lack of opportunity in the current location), the distance placed between the children and the non-relocating parent, the involvement of the children’s extended family, the non-custodial parent’s relationship with the children and the wishes of the children. If the Court finds relocation is in the best interests of the children, the Court will grant the request to relocate. If the Court finds it is not in the children’s best interest (because, for example, there is no valid reason for the move, or a parent is attempting the relocation to solely disrupt the other parent’s time with the children) the relocation request may be denied.

For more information about filing a notice of intent to relocate with an Ohio Court, please contact Dayton divorce lawyer at Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law today by clicking on the preceding link, by e-mail to hw@helenwallacelaw.com or by telephone to (937) 654-6800.

The contents contained in Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog and Web Page(s) are for educational and informational purposes only, and shall not be construed as legal or tax advice. The reading of Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog or Webpage does not create an attorney/client relationship with Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law. Please consult an Attorney in your jurisdiction (where you live or where the legal action arose) if you are seeking legal advice or representation. Please further be advised that Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law is a debt relief agency and helps people file for bankruptcy relief under the United States Bankruptcy Code.

What Is Marital Property in the State of Ohio?

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In a divorce or dissolution, spouses need to divide marital property. Dayton family lawyer Helen Wallace can help you determine first, what is included in the definition of marital property in the State of Ohio, and then second, how the Court may divide the marital property between the spouses.

In general, marital property means all real (i.e. real estate) and personal (i.e., all other kinds of property, both tangible and intangible) property that is currently owned by either of the spouses. Marital property includes retirement benefits, and all interest that either spouse currently has in any real or personal property that was acquired by either or both of the spouses during the marriage. Marital property does not include separate property, but it does include all income and appreciation of separate property due to the labor, monetary, or in-kind contribution of either or both of the spouses that occurred during the marriage.

In Ohio, property is considered separate property (and not marital), if the real or personal property came from an inheritance by one spouse by bequest, devise or descent during the marriage, or was acquired by one spouse prior to the date of the marriage. The definition of separate property also includes the passive income (meaning the income was not due to the labor, monetary or in-kind contribution of either spouse during the marriage) and appreciation acquired from separate property. Property, either real or personal, acquired after a decree of legal separation is separate property, along with any property that is excluded by a valid antenuptial agreement. Compensation to a spouse for the spouse’s personal injury, except for loss of marital earnings and compensation for expenses paid from marital assets, is separate property under Ohio domestic relations law, as is any gift of any real or personal property or of an interest in real or personal property that is made after the date of the marriage and that is proven by clear and convincing evidence to have been given to only one spouse.

The commingling of separate property with other property of any type does not destroy the identity of the separate property as separate property, except when the separate property is not traceable.

For more information about marital property or for help with your Ohio divorce or dissolution, please contact Dayton divorce lawyer at Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law today by clicking on the preceding link, by e-mail to hw@helenwallacelaw.com or by telephone to (937) 654-6800.

The contents contained in Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog and Web Page(s) are for educational and informational purposes only, and shall not be construed as legal or tax advice. The reading of Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog or Webpage does not create an attorney/client relationship with Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law. Please consult an Attorney in your jurisdiction (where you live or where the legal action arose) if you are seeking legal advice or representation. Please further be advised that Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law is a debt relief agency and helps people file for bankruptcy relief under the United States Bankruptcy Code.

Helen Clare Wallace

Reconciling under Ohio Divorce Law through the Conciliation Process

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If you or your spouse filed for a dissolution, annulment, legal separation or divorce, but now one or both of you want to work on your marriage and potentially reconcile, there is an Ohio procedure in place to facilitate reconciliation. Your Dayton family lawyer can help you through the process.

Under the Ohio Revised Code, Section 3105.091, Conciliation Procedures, at any time after 30 days from the service of summons in an action for divorce, annulment, or legal separation, or after the filing of a petition for dissolution of marriage, the Court, either upon its own motion, or the motion of one of the parties, may order the parties to undergo the process of conciliation for a period of time (not to exceed 90 days). Through the conciliation process, the Court may order the parties to take part in family counseling if children are involved in the proceeding or marital counseling. The Court may name the counselor (chosen from public or private marriage counselors, family service agencies, community health services, physicians, licensed psychologists, or clergyman) and shall set forth the required type of counseling, the length of time for the counseling, and any other specific conditions required. The Court also directs and orders the manner in which the costs of any conciliation procedures and family counseling are paid. During the period of time of the conciliation process, no action for divorce, annulment or legal separation, in which conciliation or family counseling has been ordered, shall be heard or decided until the conciliation or family counseling has concluded and been reported to the Court.

In Montgomery County, Ohio, the conciliation process is begun by filing a Petition for Conciliation pursuant to Local Rule 4.35. A copy of the Petition is then taken to the Parent Education Department of the Court where a counselor conducts hearings and conferences on conciliation. If conciliation proceedings are not successful, the counselor files and order dismissing the conciliation petition, and the conciliation case is closed pursuant to Ohio Revised Code 3117.05.

The Petition for Conciliation must alleged facts showing a controversy between the spouses which may, unless a reconciliation or settlement is achieved, result in dissolution of the marriage or disruption of the household. The petition must also state the name and age of each minor child whose welfare may be affected by the controversy, the names and addresses of the parties, name as a respondent any other person who has any relation to the controversy (and his or her address if known), and request the aid of the court to effect a amicable settlement of the controversy between the parties or a reconciliation.

For more information about the Ohio conciliation process or for help with your Ohio divorce or dissolution, please contact Dayton divorce lawyer at Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law today by clicking on the preceding link, by e-mail to hw@helenwallacelaw.com or by telephone to (937) 654-6800.

The contents contained in Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog and Web Page(s) are for educational and informational purposes only, and shall not be construed as legal or tax advice. The reading of Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog or Webpage does not create an attorney/client relationship with Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law. Please consult an Attorney in your jurisdiction (where you live or where the legal action arose) if you are seeking legal advice or representation. Please further be advised that Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law is a debt relief agency and helps people file for bankruptcy relief under the United States Bankruptcy Code.

How is Spousal Support (“Alimony”) Determined in Ohio?

Your Dayton family lawyer can help you determine what amount of spousal support (sometimes referred to as alimony) you may pay or receive through a divorce or dissolution in Ohio.

To determine the amount and duration of spousal support, the Ohio domestic relations courts consider a number of factors. These factors include the income and relative earning potential of the parties, the ages and physical, mental and emotional conditions of the parties, the retirement benefits of the parties, the duration of the marriage, the extent to which it would be inappropriate for a party (because that party will be custodian of a minor child of the marriage) to seek employment outside the home, the standard of living of the parties (established during the marriage), the relative extent of the education of the parties, the relative assets and liabilities of the parties (including but not limited to any court-ordered payments by the parties), the contribution to the education, training or earning ability of the other party (including but not limited to, any party’s contribution to the acquisition of a professional degree of the other party), the time and expense necessary for the spouse who is seeking spousal support to acquire education, training, or job experience so that the spouse will be qualified to obtain appropriate employment (provided the education, training, or job experience is, in fact, sought), the tax consequences, for each party, of an award of spousal support, the lost income production capacity of either party that resulted from that party’s marital responsibilities, and any other factor that the court considers relevant and equitable. When determining whether spousal support is reasonable, and while determining the amount and terms of spousal support, the Court shall consider each party to have contributed equally to the production of marital income.

For more information about Ohio divorce, and/or to schedule a free consultation please contact Dayton divorce lawyer at Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law today by clicking on the preceding link, by e-mail to hw@helenwallacelaw.com or by telephone to (937) 654-6800.

The contents contained in Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog and Web Page(s) are for educational and informational purposes only, and shall not be construed as legal or tax advice. The reading of Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog or Webpage does not create an attorney/client relationship with Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law. Please consult an Attorney in your jurisdiction (where you live or where the legal action arose) if you are seeking legal advice or representation. Please further be advised that Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law is a debt relief agency and helps people file for bankruptcy relief under the United States Bankruptcy Code.

Study Finds One Fifth of Designated Drivers Are Impaired

Dayton DUI attorney Helen Wallace cautions that a recent study found that one fifth of designated drivers were impaired. A link to a CBS article discussing the study is below:

Study Finds Designated Drivers Impaired

If you find yourself stopped after suspected driving under the influence of drugs or alcohol, the following information may help you protect yourself:

Be respectful and calm with the officer. If the officer asks you if you have been drinking alcohol, or are impaired or intoxicated from some other substance, rather than making potentially incriminating statements, invoke your right to legal counsel. RESPECTFULLY state that before you do or say anything, you want to speak to an attorney.

If the officer asks you to exit your vehicle, you should exit the vehicle. Likewise, if the officer asks for your driver’s license or registration, or other identification, you should also provide him or her with the requested documents.

Field sobriety tests (including the Walk and Turn test, the Heel to Toe test, the Finger to Nose test, and the Horizontal Gaze Nystagmus or HGN Test) are VOLUNTARY. Rather than consenting to taking any test, invoke your right to legal counsel and respectfully state that before you do or say anything, you want to speak to an attorney. Should the police officer(s) ask you for consent to search your vehicle, politely and respectfully SAY NO. Do not give your consent to any searches. Chemical tests (including breathalyzer, blood and urine tests) are VOLUNTARY. Again, invoke your right to legal counsel and respectfully state that before you do or say anything, you want to speak to an attorney. The police officer will most likely tell you that refusing the chemical test automatically results in a 1-year driver’s license suspension. The warning may be worded in such a way that you may think you have to submit to the chemical testing. However, it is important to know that if your driver’s license is suspended due to a refusal to submit to a chemical test, that suspension can be appealed. If in doubt, respectfully and calmly state that prior to making any statements or decisions, you want to speak to your Dayton DUI attorney .

Stay safe and if in doubt about your ability to drive, call a taxi or friend to take you home.

For more information about Ohio DUI law, and/or to schedule a free consultation please contact your Dayton DUI attorney today by clicking on the preceding link, by e-mail to hw@helenwallacelaw.com or by telephone to (937) 654-6800.

The contents contained in Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog and Web Page(s) are for educational and informational purposes only, and shall not be construed as legal or tax advice. The reading of Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog or Webpage does not create an attorney/client relationship with Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law. Please consult an Attorney in your jurisdiction (where you live or where the legal action arose) if you are seeking legal advice or representation. Please further be advised that Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law is a debt relief agency and helps people file for bankruptcy relief under the United States Bankruptcy Code.

Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law Moves Into New Office in Washington Township

Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law is pleased to announce that she has moved her growing Dayton family law and Dayton bankruptcy practice into new, larger office space in Washington Township, Ohio. If and when you are in the neighborhood, please visit her there at 7925 Paragon Road, Dayton, Ohio 45459!

For a free consultation to discuss your legal issue, please contact Helen today at Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law by clicking on the preceding link, by e-mail to hw@helenwallacelaw.com or by telephone to (937) 654-6800.

The contents contained in Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog and Web Page(s) are for educational and informational purposes only, and shall not be construed as legal or tax advice. The reading of Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law’s Blog or Webpage does not create an attorney/client relationship with Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law. Please consult an Attorney in your jurisdiction (where you live or where the legal action arose) if you are seeking legal advice or representation. Please further be advised that Helen Wallace, Attorney at Law is a debt relief agency and helps people file for bankruptcy relief under the United States Bankruptcy Code.