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Anchorage Family Law Legal Blog | Eschbacher & Eschbacher

Homeowners association disputes

Homeowners associations are common in various types of developments. Referred to as the "HOA," the homeowners association is the governing body of the subdivision or complex. When a person buys real property in an area that has an HOA, they are automatically a member of the association. This means that they are responsible for paying dues. Typically, these funds cover common areas like swimming pools, golf courses and recreation centers.

As a homeowner, you are responsible for abiding by the conditions and restrictions of the contract. Many HOAs have a board that governs the community. This board is responsible for managing the dues that residents pay, and may also assist in resolving issues among neighbors.

Finding safe places for domestic violence victims

Sometimes, a domestic abuse victim has limited options when she and her children decide to flee an abuser and their home. But they are options nonetheless. You’ve asserted yourself, made a painful decision and have decided it’s time to protect yourself and your children. It’s time to leave your home for a safer environment.

But where do you go? If you have the fortune of having nearby family, and they are willing to let you stay with them, do so. However, many domestic abuse victims don’t have that option, so temporarily living in a shelter surrounded by strangers becomes a common choice. They may be strangers, but they share the same experiences of being victims of stalking, domestic violence or sexual assault.

What A Protective Order Can Do For You

Divorce is difficult enough, but being a victim of domestic assault or abuse makes the whole process more challenging and dangerous for you and your children. Here are some facts about protective orders in Alaska and what an order against your spouse or domestic partner can do for you.

What Is A Protective Order?

Pros and cons of a domestic partnership in Alaska

Not all couples follow the traditional path of dating, marriage, and raising children. Some couples don't want the religious or societal connotations of marriage, but require certain protections that come with it.

A domestic partnership can offer the best of both worlds. This allows unmarried couples who live together to obtain privileges similar to married couples. Although this term has been closely related to same-sex relationships in the past, it can be right for couples of any gender.

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