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Oklahoma Divorce Forms
This is a list of the most commonly filed divorce forms for the state of Oklahoma. Following the list is a brief summary of each form and its purpose. This list of forms is not exhaustive and not all forms listed are required for every divorce. Due to unique case situations and special divorce filing procedures in Oklahoma, certain forms may or may not be required by the Oklahoma courts.
Domestic Relations Cover Sheet
The Domestic Relations Cover Sheet identifies the action and profiles the parties in the action.
Petition for Divorce
Petition for Divorce identifies the parties and states the grounds and the relief sought.
Automatic Temporary Injunction Notice
The Automatic Temporary Injunction Notice enjoins the parties from harassing each other or dissipating marital assets and prohibits them from improperly removing minor children from the state.
The Verification, signed by the Petitioner, attests that the allegations and facts in the Petition are true.
Marital Settlement Agreement
The Marital Settlement Agreement sets forth the terms and conditions of the division and distribution of martial property as well as custody, visitation and child support, if applicable.
The Financial Affidavits, filed by both the Petitioner and the Respondent, profile the finances of both parties and the marriage.
Child Support Schedule
The Child Support Schedule describes the terms and conditions of child support, if applicable.
Child Support Worksheet
The Child Support Worksheet shows the calculation of support based on state guidelines.
Entry of Appearance and Waiver of Service
The Entry of Appearance and Waiver of Service, signed by the Respondent, waives Service of Process. When the Respondent signs the Entry of Appearance and Waiver of Service, the action is not contested and can move more quickly toward a conclusion.
Notice of Final Hearing
The Notice of Final Hearing, filed by the Petitioner, gives the Respondent proper notice of the final hearing.
Decree of Divorce
The Decree of Divorce, when signed by the judge, ends the marriage.
Courts decide alimony on a case-by-case basis. There is no definitive rule on how long a marriage must last before alimony can be awarded. If the parties cannot come to an agreement themselves, the court determines both the length and amount of alimony to be paid. In general, courts apply a three-year to one-year ratio awarding alimony payments; e.g., for every three years of marriage, one year of alimony is ordered. However, courts may impose different alimony-award time measurements.
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