We help to support men and their pensions during divorce. You can now sell and cash in your pension during your divorce so that you can keep 100% of your pension cash. Imagine if you could keep all of your pension, Yes ALL OF YOUR PENSION! If you are facing divorce and need some cash you could consider selling or cashing in your pension and receive £1000’s of cash that is paid into your bank account. Simply contact us and have a chat about what we can do for you… Don’t delay get started with your pension cash and pay off those divorce bills.
We are specialists in helping men to protect their pensions and their pension cash during a divorce. If you are facing a divorce your ex-wife could take most of your pension pot and could take a lot of your pension cash! We are here to help provide help and support as well as some guidance on how to best protect your pension pot and make sure that your interests are looked after and that you can take piece of mind knowing that your pension is protected during a divorce!
FREE ‘Protect My Pension During Divorce’ Advice
Keep Your Pension Protected against your ex wife
Keep £1000’s In Your Pension
Keep ANY Pension Safe During Divorce
When and how pensions are divided on divorce depends on the circumstances of you and your family. If your marriage has been short and both of you are in your twenties or thirties, then your pensions may not need to be divided formally at all, although their value may still be taken into account in other ways.
Pension sharing is the process of splitting a pension during divorce proceedings. It is a percentage based process wherein both parties receive a separate pension in the future. The percentage of pension shared for each respective spouse can differ depending on the value of the pension and any other financial assets involved, or depending upon the ongoing divorce proceedings. If one party subsequently dies or remarries post divorce, this event will not affect the continued pension benefits of the other party.
When a marriage or civil partnership ends, courts deal with the pension arrangements in one of 3 ways.
This is known as pension sharing. The money that you get from the pension pot of your former spouse or civil partner is then legally treated as your money.
This is known as pension offsetting. For example: you keep your pension and your former spouse or civil partner keeps the home.
This is known as pension attachment or sometimes pension earmarking. This is like a maintenance payment directly from one person’s pension pot to their former spouse or civil partner.
Under this arrangement, money from your tax-free lump sum can also go to your former spouse or civil partner.
Make sure you protect your pension cash during a divorce!