The Law Office of Lisa A. Vance, P.C.

The Path to Your Piece of Mind
Divorce and Family Law Matters

We are now accepting clients statewide in Texas.


As the situation with COVID-19 continues to develop and evolve, the safety, health and well-being of our clients and our team is extremely important to us. We are watching for the guidance of the Centers for Disease Control and international medical experts to learn how we can best manage our facility and our clients.

We would like to reassure you that The Law Office of Lisa A. Vance, P.C. will continue to be available to provide services to all of our clients.

Our lawyers and paralegals are working in the office and electronically, although most of us are working from home. Below is a list of FAQs regarding our response and commitment to you during COVID-19.

Can I even have a consultation with my lawyer remotely?

Yes, The Office of Lisa A. Vance, P.C. has a comprehensive remote working capability and all of our lawyers and paralegals are equipped to work securely from home.

Will my lawyer be available to answer questions and work on my case?

Yes, your legal matters will continue to receive our attention. You can email, call, or videoconference with your lawyer during this time.

We also have multiple videoconferencing options; please contact your attorney for the platform that works best for you

How are court hearings and appointments affected?

Court in Bexar County are now conducted by Zoom Please see our blog article Court via Zoom: It’s Actually, Really Court (and Here’s How It Works)

Can I consult with a lawyer about a new family law or divorce matter?

Yes, we have office staff working in house and remotely to ensure continuity in our business. For information about a family law or divorce matter, please call our office or complete the Request a Consultation Form.

Your family law matters remain our top concern and we are not going to permit this pandemic to take priority over your needs. We will remain confident, alert and prepared.

We wish you and your family well as we work through this difficult situation together.

With warm regards,
Lisa A Vance



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Prenuptial agreements lessen pain of divorce

| Feb 6, 2014 | Family Law |

Texas couples in the throes of strong mutual attraction are rarely thinking about the possible end of their relationship. In fact, just the opposite is true if they are planning for a happy future together by virtue of marriage. Some marriages end in divorce, however, and the change symbolizes a good thing and a fresh start.

Sadly, many marriages end acrimoniously, leading to protracted and bitter court battles. However, most post-marriage legal wrangles are rendered unnecessary provided the couple signed a prenuptial agreement prior to exchanging wedding vows.

Simply put, a prenuptial agreement is a written contract containing the terms of separation should a couple desire to terminate their marriage. In drawing up a prenuptial agreement, a couple defines the particulars of who will get what and who will be responsible for what when the partnership is officially dissolved. Ownership of assets, debts, businesses and real estate holdings all should be defined in the agreement.

Not every contingency can be covered in a prenuptial agreement. Child support and child custody matters are not part of prenuptial agreements, nor are behavioral issues included, be they minor, like smoking or even serious, like infidelity.

A couple’s understanding of their state’s laws is of serious concern regarding the creation of a prenuptial agreement. Texas is one of many states utilizing the Uniform Premarital Agreement Act. To find out what the UPAA is and does, Texans should seek advisement from professionals well-versed in its stipulations.

A divorce can sometimes be a painful and costly ordeal. A prenuptial agreement can spare both parties much unwanted and unneeded conflict. Setting expectations ahead of time will allow the individuals a cleaner disengagement and an easier beginning to their new lives. A skilled attorney can help proactively ensure that a prenuptial agreement is upheld or reexamined if it was written unfairly or incorrectly.

Source: The Huffington Post, “Unpacking Prenuptial Agreements,” Caroline Choi, Jan. 31, 2014

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