I'm sorry to hear about your situation. The situation you describe, unfortunately, is not uncommon, particularly when two people get married at a young age, as you two did. Have you or he (or the two of you together) thought about going to counseling? If that isn't an option or has proven futile, then divorce is an option. Since you do not have children or significant property together, your divorce could likely be completed in less time and for less money than if your situation were more complicated. Speaking with a family law attorney should help you shed some light on your best course of action.
I certainly wish you the best.
The foregoing comments do not establish an attorney-client relationship and only reflect the opinion of the author, who does not have the benefit of a full understanding of your specific circumstances; they do not constitute specific legal advice. If you have a legal issue, it is best to consult with a reputable attorney in your area.Ask a similar question
Filing for divorce is an option. Whether it will be uncontested depends on your and your spouse. If you cannot come to an agreement and come up with a final decree of divorce that is representative of that agreement, then the divorce will not be uncontested. Call and consult with a lawyer. Many give free consultations.
The information provided is not advice but a legal perspective and you should schedule a consultation with the lawyer of your choice.Ask a similar question
Get a consultation with a lawyer who offers that service for free. You will learn that even an uncontested divorce with no children and no property requires a bit of expertise and experience. However, it does not have to be expensive. You may be able to get a fixed fee for an uncontested divorce and some lawyers accept payments.Ask a similar question
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