South Carolina Info
South Carolina Divorce Start Your Divorce Find Professionals South Carolina Articles Divorce Facts Divorce Grounds Residency Divorce Laws Mediation/Counseling Divorce Process Legal Separation Annulments Property Division Alimony Child Custody Child Support Divorce Forms Process Service Grandparent Rights Forum South Carolina Products Divorce by County
South Carolina Articles
Divorce - General, Laws and Process
Recent Article List
Forget the magazine checklists. No single list of suspicious behaviors can tell you whether your spouse is cheating or not! That includes this one. However, over many years of helping hundreds of clients through proving or disproving their suspicions, we have found that there are some telltale things to look for.
You’ve made your decision and hired a private investigator. Now what? The best all encompassing advice we can give you is to trust your decision and let the detective do his job. Most of all, do not do anything to tip off your spouse/ex, or arouse their suspicions.
It’s a nightmare. You suspect your spouse is cheating, your life is turned upside down and you want to know the truth. Your personal and financial future hang in the balance, and you’ve wisely decided against trying to get proof yourself or by getting friends and family involved. Or perhaps you have realized your spouse or ex is exposing your children to unhealthy situations and you know you need proof.
Many people think PI s are just for adultery cases, but nothing could be further from the truth. An experienced, well-equipped investigator can gather proof of alcohol or drug abuse, exposure of children to unhealthy environments, activities or people, and even lack of proper supervision when visiting the other parent.
Navigate: Home States South Carolina Divorce Source South Carolina Divorce Articles, News and Resources Divorce - General, Laws and Process
South Carolina recognizes no-fault and fault divorces. Under no-fault, both parties must live apart for at least one year. Fault divorce requires proof that the marriage is irretrievably broken due to adultery, desertion (for a period of one year), physical cruelty, or substance abuse.
Established in 1996
© 1996 - 2021 Divorce Source, Inc. All Rights Reserved.