Female U.S. Army soldier sitting on front doorstep.

It seems like common knowledge that after a divorce, the former military spouse has 30 days to move out of military housing. Says who? When researching the source of this claim (which is true, by the way), I kept digging deeper & deeper into military housing, and uncovered a lot of gems, some of which I never knew before.

As it turns out, this was a family law topic that the Military Divorce Guide didn’t cover. It should have, so today, I corrected that deficiency. Since the MDG was overhauled in December, we’ve been busy with the relaunch of the Colorado Family Law Guide. But the FLG was finished in January, which means it’s time to return to the MDG with its first all-new article since its relaunch!

Military housing matters, and it affects your divorce. It is valuable for purposes of maintenance and child support, and estranged-but-still-married spouses certainly care whether they have to move out, or can stay living in government quarters.

Read the article Military Base Housing in a Divorce for everything you ever wanted to know about the impact of military housing on a divorce, but were afraid to ask.

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