What are the causes of divorce in Arizona?

Arizona is a State system of jurisdiction of “divorce no fault” and usually only requires one spouse to declare that there has been a hopeless marriage break so the Court granted the Divorce in Arizona, AZĀ (technically the dissolution of the marriage is called), in accordance with Chapter 25-316 Arizona revised statutes.

In other States that employ the divorce because, the party requesting the divorce has the burden of proving the existence of the grounds for the granting of the divorce court. Arizona and other States “no fault” have no requirement for the majority of divorces.

Arizona is one of only three States that allow couples, before marrying, choose laws who want to apply within their marriage ending in divorce. The couples will marry in Arizona can choose any of the marital conventions, where they agree attend pre-marital advice to limit the grounds for divorce, or an option call “without guilt.

The causes of divorce in a marriage agreement differ from the joints without guilt. A divorce may be granted in a matrimonial agreement by reason of adultery of either spouse, abandonment, physical or sexual abuse, drug or alcohol abuse, conviction for a felony that could result in a prison sentence or death penalty, if the spouses have lived continuously separate for two years (or a year after a legal separation) , or if the husband and wife agree to dissolve the marriage, in accordance with the revised statutes of Arizona 25-903.

In Arizona, if both spouses in a marriage “without fault” agree that their marriage is irretrievably broken and a judge issues a verdict in this regard, in general, divorce shall be granted after a minimum compulsory waiting period of 60 days. However, if any of the spouses denies that “no fault” marriage is irretrievably, the Court will hold a hearing to consider whether reconciliation is possible.

If either party requests it, the Court can also choose to order their attendance at a Conference of reconciliation in order to determine if the parties can resolve their differences and remain married to both spouses.