Kristina Otterstrom is a member of the Utah State Bar and her legal practice focuses on divorce, child custody and adoption. She graduated Phi Beta Kappa and summa cum laude from Texas A&M University with a degree in Journalism. She subsequently received her JD from Brigham Young University’s J. Reuben Clark Law School.
Kristina has been published in the Utah Bar Journal and writes on a variety of topics including child support, custody, and the financial aspects of divorce.
You can also find Kristina at:
Articles By Kristina Otterstrom
If you're beginning a divorce and you're already dreading the expense and the emotional turmoil of the process, take heart—you might be able to avoid most or all of it if you're a candidate for what’s known as an “uncontested divorce.”
Learn about the process of uncontested divorce in Illinois.
Learn about the rules governing child support in Idaho.
Find out how child support is calculated in Minnesota and how those payments can be modified.
Like other states, Oklahoma courts use the "best interests of the child" standard to decide child custody and visitation issues. Continue reading to learn more.
An Illinois lawyer answers common questions about child custody.
In Massachusetts, both parents have a duty to support their child. Learn more about child support laws, modification, and enforcement in Massachusetts.
I've filed for divorce, completed the paperwork, but my spouse won't sign or answer the divorce papers. What are my options? Will the judge allow me to go on with the divorce without my spouse's cooperation?
Overview of Annulment Much like a traditional divorce, an annulment ends a marriage. However, an annulment is a legal proceeding that goes even further by declaring a marriage invalid or void through a court order. In some cases, it’s as if the marriage never happened. This article focuses only on
Learn more about the uncontested divorce process in Maine.