Anonymous #1
#1
Report Thread starter 1 month ago
#1
Do they have to split half the property money?
0
reply
username5497324
Badges: 9
Rep:
?
#2
Report 1 month ago
#2
For them to decide
0
reply
Anonymous #1
#3
Report Thread starter 1 month ago
#3
(Original post by TheEileen)
For them to decide
I thought there was a law that you have to split it?
0
reply
iizzymarie
Badges: 5
Rep:
?
#4
Report 1 month ago
#4
(Original post by Anonymous)
Do they have to split half the property money?
Most of the time they will. Not sure if they 'have' to, so to speak, but from my experience, yes they are. Also depends on if they fell out, they could make it legal then and claim half the house, if they bought it together on shared finances (I think...I am not an expert lol).

Hope you're okay, I know a divorce can be a stressful time, my parents have been going through it for like 3 years now. Don't worry yourself too much over what they do and things like property money, that's their job...I do the same though.
0
reply
Anonymous #1
#5
Report Thread starter 1 month ago
#5
I don't think its anything to laugh about, this divorce is due to famliy issues with the whole family including me and it has been stressful but now you are laughing
0
reply
Anonymous #1
#6
Report Thread starter 1 month ago
#6
(Original post by Anonymous)
I don't think its anything to laugh about, this divorce is due to famliy issues with the whole family including me and it has been stressful but now you are laughing
This is to you btw iizzymarie
0
reply
maturestudent79
Badges: 5
#7
Report 1 month ago
#7
The starting point for splitting assets is 50/50 (at least in the UK). Then, from this starting point, each parent could make a case of why the assets should not be split equally, for example their have low future earning potential as they were the main carer in which case something like 'spousal maintenance' might be applicable. Also if the children are still at home then obviously funds will need to be allocate for their welfare.
0
reply
iizzymarie
Badges: 5
Rep:
?
#8
Report 1 month ago
#8
(Original post by Anonymous)
This is to you btw iizzymarie
I wasn't laughing at the situation. Sorry if I made you feel that way. I said lol at my inability to explain anything. I don't find it funny, as someone who is going through this currently too. Again, sorry if I came across wrong.
2
reply
Anonymous #1
#9
Report Thread starter 1 month ago
#9
(Original post by maturestudent79)
The starting point for splitting assets is 50/50 (at least in the UK). Then, from this starting point, each parent could make a case of why the assets should not be split equally, for example their have low future earning potential as they were the main carer in which case something like 'spousal maintenance' might be applicable. Also if the children are still at home then obviously funds will need to be allocate for their welfare.
All my siblings are deciding who to go with but we are all over 18
0
reply
Anonymous #1
#10
Report Thread starter 1 month ago
#10
(Original post by iizzymarie)
I wasn't laughing at the situation. Sorry if I made you feel that way. I said lol at my inability to explain anything. I don't find it funny, as someone who is going through this currently too. Again, sorry if I came across wrong.
No its ok if you were, I don’t care about some random Internet troll anyway so there's no need to cover it up
0
reply
999tigger
Badges: 19
#11
Report 1 month ago
#11
(Original post by Anonymous)
Do they have to split half the property money?
1. They can either reach an agreement or if not the court can decide.
2. If you are under 18 then you have rights as well and the parent might make an application to the court so that any sale of the house doesnt happen till you are out of full time education.
0
reply
Anonymous #1
#12
Report Thread starter 1 month ago
#12
(Original post by 999tigger)
1. They can either reach an agreement or if not the court can decide.
2. If you are under 18 then you have rights as well and the parent might make an application to the court so that any sale of the house doesnt happen till you are out of full time education.
We are all over and im 24
0
reply
999tigger
Badges: 19
#13
Report 1 month ago
#13
Let it lie, they apologised and you are being a bit defensive. I didnt think they were laughing at you at all.

(Original post by Anonymous)
No its ok if you were, I don’t care about some random Internet troll anyway so there's no need to cover it up
1
reply
Anonymous #1
#14
Report Thread starter 1 month ago
#14
(Original post by 999tigger)
Let it lie, they apologised and you are being a bit defensive. I didnt think they were laughing at you at all.
I will, they are clearly a troll and trying to cover it up but I don't care about them anyway
0
reply
999tigger
Badges: 19
#15
Report 1 month ago
#15
Let it lie, they apologised and you are being a bit defensive. I didnt think they were laughing at you at all.

(Original post by Anonymous)
No its ok if you were, I don’t care about some random Internet troll anyway so there's no need to cover it up
(Original post by Anonymous)
We are all over and im 24
Then its up to your parents to decide what to do and if not they can refer it for the court to decide.
0
reply
iizzymarie
Badges: 5
Rep:
?
#16
Report 1 month ago
#16
(Original post by Anonymous)
I will, they are clearly a troll and trying to cover it up but I don't care about them anyway
It's actually kind of upsetting how you're saying this. I'm really not trolling you...I was trying to help but I don't know what I said wrong. Sorry again.
Hope things get better soon
2
reply
Anonymous #1
#17
Report Thread starter 1 month ago
#17
(Original post by 999tigger)
Let it lie, they apologised and you are being a bit defensive. I didnt think they were laughing at you at all.




Then its up to your parents to decide what to do and if not they can refer it for the court to decide.
Yes, my sister is 20 and brother is only 19
0
reply
Anonymous #2
#18
Report 1 month ago
#18
(Original post by Anonymous)
Sure you're not and I've reported you btw
Bye bye troll
They were not laughing at you in any way, I think you should re-assess the situation and listen instead of being so defensive, it’s not healthy.
0
reply
GabiAbi84
Badges: 21
Rep:
?
#19
Report 1 month ago
#19
In the UK if the parents reach an agreement then they apply for a consent order and that’s that.
If they can’t agree then it goes to the court to decide.
Adult children will not enter into the agreement at all.
0
reply
Anonymous #1
#20
Report Thread starter 1 month ago
#20
(Original post by Anonymous)
They were not laughing at you in any way, I think you should re-assess the situation and listen instead of being so defensive, it’s not healthy.
They put lol which means laugh out loud and im starting to think you are that user who's come on anon
0
reply
X

Quick Reply

Attached files
Write a reply...
Reply
new posts
Back
to top
Latest
My Feed

See more of what you like on
The Student Room

You can personalise what you see on TSR. Tell us a little about yourself to get started.

Personalise

Have you experienced financial difficulties as a student due to Covid-19?

Yes, I have really struggled financially (20)
13.42%
I have experienced some financial difficulties (41)
27.52%
I haven't experienced any financial difficulties and things have stayed the same (61)
40.94%
I have had better financial opportunities as a result of the pandemic (23)
15.44%
I've had another experience (let us know in the thread!) (4)
2.68%

Watched Threads

View All