As a divorced single parent of two teens, Ms. Dorsey knows firsthand the challenges of parenting and co-parenting and how family law decisions have a lasting impact. She offers her insightful personal experience, and knowledge of Family Law to provide clients knowledgeable assistance in a full complement of family disputes. Contact her Office to learn more about how Ms. Dorsey can help.
GOALS AND OBJECTIVE OF THE DORSEY LAW FIRM
The Dorsey Law Firm is committed to compassionately and skillfully helping you through your difficult family law case. Our primary goal is to help you navigate through the financial and emotional challenges of a divorce or custody case and arrive in a place where you can move forward and build a new life. Contact her office to learn more about how Ms. Dorsey can help.
THE ADVANTAGE TO RESOLVING A DISPUTE
If you and your spouse or significant other have decided to divorce or separate amicably, you may agree on everything (custody, child support, medical support, visitation, possession, access to children, who gets what property and who pays debt in the case of divorce). An uncontested resolution is the quickest and most inexpensive way to resolve your family law matter.
FAMILY LAW EXPERIENCE
Veronica Dorsey has over sixteen years' experience in Family Law, handling both complex divorces and custody disputes. After graduation, she began her Family Law experience in Fort Worth, Texas at West Texas Legal Aide and afterwards became an Assistant Attorney General in the Child Support Division of The Office of Attorney General in Dallas and Houston, Texas. Ms. Dorsey later became Managing Attorney in the Dallas and Houston Offices of the Office of Attorney General. She opened her private practice with emphasis in Family Law and Administrative Law seven years ago.
Veronica Dorsey has ten years' experience in Administrative Law as an Administrative Law Judge (ALJ) with State Office of Administrative Hearings and as an Impartial Hearing Officer (IHO) with The Department of Assistive and Rehabilitative Services, and Texas Workforce Commission.
Veronica Dorsey understands most grandparents and parents agree on the times when children visit with their grandparents, but disagreements occur. Catastrophic events like death or incarceration also play a part in strained relationships between parents and grandparents. It is not uncommon for a parent to remove a child from a grandparent who has had primary possession of the child for an extensive period. If you are such a grandparent who is fighting to keep primary possession of your grandchild or to maintain consistent contact with your grandchild, a consultation with an attorney may help you decide whether to file a lawsuit or “intervene” into a pending lawsuit. A knowledgeable attorney can tell you how extensive past contact with the child and/or proof a parent or caretaker is hurting your grandchild may impact your decision.