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100% Guarantee of Court Approval or Your Money Back

Our 3StepDivorceTM Online Divorce for Arizona is offered with a peace-of-mind 100% guarantee.

We offer a 100% guarantee that the documents provided will be accepted by the Arizona courts to finalize your divorce.

In the event that the documents provided are not accepted by the Arizona court due to the fault of 3StepDivorceTM, you will be provided a 100% refund (with no handling fee).

Our support staff will always give each individual customer personal attention should they have difficulty. We have both e-mail and phone support. This being said, prior to issuing a refund, we reserve the right to meet any courts requests regarding changes to the documents.

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Arizona Divorce Laws

Arizona Residency Requirements
That one of the parties, at the time the action was commenced, was domiciled in this state, or was stationed in this state while a member of the armed services, and that in either case the domicile or military presence has been maintained for ninety days prior to filing the petition for dissolution of marriage. The Dissolution of Marriage is typically filed with in county in which the filing spouse lives. (Arizona Statutes - Title 12 - Chapters: 401 and Title 25 - Chapters: 312, 329)
Arizona Divorce Grounds:
1. The spouses have been living separate and apart continuously without reconciliation for at least two years before the petitioner filed for dissolution of marriage. 2. The spouses have been living separate and apart continuously without reconciliation for at least one year from the date the decree of legal separation was entered. (Arizona Statutes - Title 25 - Chapters: 312, 901, 903)
Arizona Property and Debt Division
The court shall assign each spouse's sole and separate property to such spouse. It shall also divide the community, joint tenancy and other property held in common equitably, though not necessarily in kind, without regard to marital misconduct. The property acquired by either spouse outside this state shall be deemed to be community property if the property would have been community property if acquired in this state. This section does not prevent the court from considering all actual damages and judgments from conduct that results in criminal conviction of either spouse in which the other spouse or child was the victim, excessive or abnormal expenditures, destruction, concealment or fraudulent disposition of community, joint tenancy and other property held in common. In your property settlement agreement or decree of dissolution or legal separation, the court may assign responsibility for certain community debts to one spouse or the other. Please be aware that a court order that does this is binding on the spouses only and does not necessarily relieve either of you from your responsibility for these community debts. These debts are matters of contract between both of you and your creditors (such as banks, credit unions, credit card issuers, finance companies, utility companies, medical providers and retailers). Since your creditors are not parties to this court case, they are not bound by court orders or any agreements you and your spouse reach in this case. On request, the court may impose a lien against the separate property of a spouse to secure payment of debts that the court orders that spouse to pay. You may want to contact your creditors to discuss your debts as well as the possible effects of your court case on your debts. (Arizona Statutes - Title 25 - Chapters: 318)
Arizona Spousal Support, Maintenance, or Alimony:
In determining the appropriate maintenance award, the court will consider the following factors: 1. Lacks sufficient property, including property apportioned to the spouse, to provide for that spouse's reasonable needs. 2. Is unable to be self-sufficient through appropriate employment or is the custodian of a child whose age or condition is such that the custodian should not be required to seek employment outside the home or lacks earning ability in the labor market adequate to be self-sufficient. 3. Contributed to the educational opportunities of the other spouse. 4. Had a marriage of long duration and is of an age that may preclude the possibility of gaining employment adequate to be self-sufficient. The maintenance order shall be in an amount and for a period of time as the court deems just, without regard to marital misconduct, and after considering all relevant factors, including: 1. The standard of living established during the marriage. 2. The duration of the marriage. 3. The age, employment history, earning ability and physical and emotional condition of the spouse seeking maintenance. 4. The ability of the spouse from whom maintenance is sought to meet that spouse's needs while meeting those of the spouse seeking maintenance. 5. The comparative financial resources of the spouses, including their comparative earning abilities in the labor market. 6. The contribution of the spouse seeking maintenance to the earning ability of the other spouse. 7. The extent to which the spouse seeking maintenance has reduced that spouse's income or career opportunities for the benefit of the other spouse. 8. The ability of both parties after the dissolution to contribute to the future educational costs of their mutual children. 9. The financial resources of the party seeking maintenance, including marital property apportioned to that spouse, and that spouse's ability to meet that spouse's own needs independently. 10. The time necessary to acquire sufficient education or training to enable the party seeking maintenance to find appropriate employment and whether such education or training is readily available. 11. Excessive or abnormal expenditures, destruction, concealment or fraudulent disposition of community, joint tenancy and other property held in common. 12. The cost for the spouse who is seeking maintenance to obtain health insurance and the reduction in the cost of health insurance for the spouse from whom maintenance is sought if the spouse from whom maintenance is sought is able to convert family health insurance to employee health insurance after the marriage is dissolved. 13. All actual damages and judgments from conduct that results in criminal conviction of either spouse in which the other spouse or child was the victim. If both parties agree, the maintenance order and a decree of dissolution of marriage or of legal separation may state that its maintenance terms shall not be modified. (Arizona Statutes - Title 25 - Chapters: 319, 322)
Arizona Custody and Visitation:
The court shall determine custody, either originally or on petition for modification, in accordance with the best interests of the child. The court shall consider all relevant factors, including: 1. The wishes of the child's parent or parents as to custody. 2. The wishes of the child as to the custodian. 3. The interaction and interrelationship of the child with the child's parent or parents, the child's siblings and any other person who may significantly affect the child's best interest. 4. The child's adjustment to home, school and community. 5. The mental and physical health of all individuals involved. 6. Which parent is more likely to allow the child frequent and meaningful continuing contact with the other parent. 7. Whether one parent, both parents or neither parent has provided primary care of the child. 8. The nature and extent of coercion or duress used by a parent in obtaining an agreement regarding custody. 9. Whether a parent has complied with chapter 3, article 5 of this title. 10. Whether either parent was convicted of an act of false reporting of child abuse or neglect under section 13-2907.02. In a contested custody case, the court shall make specific findings on the record about all relevant factors and the reasons for which the decision is in the best interests of the child. In awarding child custody, the court may order sole custody or joint custody. This section does not create a presumption in favor of one custody arrangement over another. The court in determining custody shall not prefer a parent as custodian because of that parent's sex. The court may issue an order for joint custody over the objection of one of the parents if the court makes specific written findings of why the order is in the child's best interests. In determining whether joint custody is in the child's best interests, the court shall consider the factors prescribed above as well as the following: 1. The agreement or lack of an agreement by the parents regarding joint custody. 2. Whether a parent's lack of agreement is unreasonable or is influenced by an issue not related to the best interests of the child. 3. The past, present and future abilities of the parents to cooperate in decision-making about the child to the extent required by the order of joint custody. 4. Whether the joint custody arrangement is logistically possible. The court may issue an order for joint custody of a child if both parents agree and submit a written parenting plan and the court finds such an order is in the best interests of the child. The court may order joint legal custody without ordering joint physical custody. (Arizona Statutes - Title 25 - Chapters: 401)
Arizona Child Support:
The supreme court shall establish guidelines for determining the amount of child support. The amount resulting from the application of these guidelines is the amount of child support ordered unless a written finding is made, based on criteria approved by the supreme court, that application of the guidelines would be inappropriate or unjust in a particular case. The supreme court shall review the guidelines at least once every four years to ensure that their application results in the determination of appropriate child support amounts. The supreme court shall base the guidelines and criteria for deviation from them on all relevant factors, including: 1. The financial resources and needs of the child. 2. The financial resources and needs of the custodial parent. 3. The standard of living the child would have enjoyed had the marriage not been dissolved. 4. The physical and emotional condition of the child, and the child's educational needs. 5. The financial resources and needs of the noncustodial parent. 6. Excessive or abnormal expenditures, destruction, concealment or fraudulent disposition of community, joint tenancy and other property held in common. 7. The duration of parenting time and related expenses. Even if a child is over the age of majority when a petition is filed or at the time of the final decree, the court may order support to continue past the age of majority if all of the following are true: 1. The court has considered the factors prescribed in subsection D of this section. 2. The child is severely mentally or physically disabled as demonstrated by the fact that the child is unable to live independently and be self-supporting. 3. The child's disability began before the child reached the age of majority. If a child reaches the age of majority while the child is attending high school or a certified high school equivalency program, support shall continue to be provided during the period in which the child is actually attending high school or the equivalency program but only until the child reaches nineteen years of age unless the court enters an order pursuant to subsection E of this section. Notwithstanding any other law, a parent paying support for a child over the age of majority pursuant to this section is entitled to obtain all records related to the attendance of the child in the high school or equivalency program. (Arizona Statutes - Title 25 - Chapters: 320, 322, 500)
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Arizona Common Questions

How Do I Know if I Should File in Arizona?
One would typically file for divorce in the state in which he or she or his or her spouse resides. If you have recently moved to a new state and wish to file in that new state, you may have to establish residency prior to filing.

If you are in the military and are stationed on a base outside your residency state, you typically are able to file in that state or in your residency state.

If you are in the military and are stationed overseas, you would typically file in your home residency state.

Can I Use 3StepDivorceTM if I Have Children?
Yes. The system and your documents will address all the issues regarding your children such as, but not limited to; custody arrangements, visitation and time-sharing, child support, and medical coverage.
How Much Are the Arizona Filing and/or Court Fees?
The filing and/or court fees are not included in our fee and typically range from $50.00 to $350.00 in total depending on your location of filing and whether or not you have children. The 3StepDivorce service will typically help you yield the lowest filing fee for you because both you and your spouse are in agreement.
How Long Will the Process Take in Arizona?
The process takes an average of less than 1 hour to answer the required questions and generate the documents. Once you file your documents with the court according the filing procedures, the length of time will vary depending on the number of cases in front of yours. Each court has only one or just a few Judges, Masters, or Referees to review all the pending cases.
Should I File or Should My Spouse File?
As a rule of thumb, for uncontested divorces, the spouse who really wants the divorce to be finalized typically does the filing.
Where and How Do I File My Documents?
The documents are filed at your local county courthouse in the family law or domestic relations division or department. Inside your account you will receive step-by-step filing procedures.
Can I Mail or Fax My Documents to the Clerk?
Many courts do permit you to mail and/or fax the documents. This will vary from county to county and state to state, so it will be best to check with the clerk at the courthouse when you are ready to file.
Do I Have to Go to Court in Arizona?
Depending on your state and your situation, you may or may not have to attend a short hearing. Most of the time when a hearing is required, it only lasts 10-15 minutes and only the filing spouse must attend. The hearing is where you will be granted your divorce and the judge will sign the final judgment or decree.
Do I Have to Also Hire a Lawyer?
3StepDivorce is designed for you to do your own uncontested divorce without hiring a lawyer. You will be acting as your own lawyer and filing for your own divorce. Should you need or desire legal advice or should your divorce become contested, we do suggest you hire the services of a lawyer.
Will My Name Also Be Changed?
The wife has the option to change her name back to her former or maiden name through the 3StepDivorce solution.
When is the Divorce Actually Finalized in Arizona?
The divorce is typically finalized when the Judge signs the final judgment or decree. We give a window of 30-90 days from the filing date, but this will vary due to case load at the courthouse and any mandatory waiting periods.
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Arizona Divorce Forms

This is a partial list of the Arizona divorce forms you will receive with your Arizona 3StepDivorceTM Premium Online Divorce account. Each state has unique forms and requirements for filing for a divorce, which is why we provide Arizona specific forms and filing procedures.

Arizona Forms: Our question and answer technology will allow you to easily complete your Arizona divorce forms for an uncontested divorce. Our goal is to give you full control and make "doing your own divorce", fast, easy, and affordable.

Arizona Divorce Forms List
  • Arizona Filing Procedures
  • Information for Conciliation Court
  • Family Court Cover Sheet With Children (MARICOPA COUNTY ONLY)
  • Petition for Dissolution of Marriage
  • Marital Settlement Agreement
  • Schedule for Visitation of Minor Children
  • Acceptance and Waiver of Service Under Rule 4(f), A.R.C.P.; Waiver of Rights Under The Soldiers' and Sailors Civil Relief Act
  • Request to Restore Former Name and Waiver of Appearance
  • Preliminary Injunction
  • Agreement With Creditor (Non Real Estate Related)
  • Agreement With Creditor (Real Estate Related)
  • Credit Notice
  • Credit Notification Form
  • Notice to Your Rights About Health Insurance
  • Order to Parents
  • Affidavit Regarding Minor Children
  • Child Support Information Form (MARICOPA COUNTY ONLY)
  • Agreement Not to Establish Temporary Child Support (MARICOPA COUNTY ONLY)
  • Order and Notice to Attend Parenting Information Class (MARICOPA COUNTY ONLY)
  • Child Support Procedures
  • Parent's Worksheet for Child Support Amount
  • Child Support Order
  • Request for Hearing and Notice of Hearing (MARICOPA COUNTY ONLY)
  • Decree of Dissolution of Marriage
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A total of 113 people have started their divorce through 3StepDivorceTM in the last 24 hours and 811 in the last 10 days. The streamlined and user-friendly process, instant document delivery, and unlimited free support makes us the go-to solution to do your own divorce. Our simple and inexpensive process provides you with all your completed divorce papers in as little as 20 minutes. Instantly access your completed divorce forms after a short online interview. It is that easy, no lengthy completion or delivery times.


This easy to use online divorce is a "do it yourself (without a lawyer)" solution for any uncontested divorce (with or without children) that will be filed in the state of Arizona. An uncontested divorce is one in which you and your spouse are in agreement and eliminates the stress and expense of settling your divorce in court.

With 3StepDivorce™ you can complete and print your Arizona divorce papers (including a marital settlement agreement) instantly. Then, follow our step-by-step filing for divorce in AZ procedures to file your paperwork in a timely, professional, and hassle free fashion. The online software is designed to give you full control of your divorce and also avoids the use of third party data entry, thus helping protect your personal information and privacy. If you're not ready to file for divorce, learn more about getting your Separation Agreement or learn more about the basics of divorce in Arizona .

Online Divorce FAQ: Arizona

Filing for divorce can seem overwhelming. Like starting almost any other legal proceeding, it takes finding the right forms, filling out the forms properly, and understanding the court’s requirements for the next steps you’ll need to take.

Traditionally, most people have hired a lawyer to take care of all the legal matters in their divorce. But more and more couples are turning to a much cheaper option that’s still easier than figuring out everything on their own: filing for divorce online.

If you want to know more, read on for answers to some of the most common questions about online divorce in Arizona.

How Does Online Divorce Work in Arizona?

Arizona 3StepDivorce™ takes care of the divorce paperwork for you. Once you sign up for the service, you’ll answer some questions about your situation. Based on your responses to the questionnaire, Arizona 3StepDivorce™ will fill out the forms the state requires to start the divorce process, along with instructions for adding any further information that’s needed. You’ll be able to print out the forms yourself immediately or, if you prefer, get hard copies by mail.

Can I File for Divorce in Arizona?

Arizona has two basic requirements for divorce in the state: a residency requirement, and a legally recognized reason for ending your marriage. Also, the judge won’t grant a divorce unless neither spouse has requested that the couple go through Arizona’s conciliation court process, or they’ve gone through the process and still aren’t reconciled. (Ariz. Rev. Stat. §§ 25-312(2), 25-381.09 (2022).)

What Are the Residency Requirements for Divorce in Arizona?

To get an Arizona divorce, you or your spouse must have lived in the state (or been stationed there as part of military service) for the 90-day period just before you file your divorce papers. (Ariz. Rev. Stat. § 25-312(1) (2022).)

What Are the Grounds for Divorce in Arizona?

For the vast majority of marriages in Arizona, there is only one legally recognized reason (or ground) for divorce: that the marriage is “irretrievably broken,” which basically means there’s no reasonable hope of fixing it. (Ariz. Rev. Stat. § 25-312(2) (2022).)

However, there are different grounds for divorce when you have a “covenant marriage.” This type of marriage—which is rare and unique to Arizona—has special requirements when you’re getting married (including premarital counseling) and when you’re divorcing. (Ariz. Rev. Stat. §§ 25-901, 25-903 (2022).)

Do I Need a Lawyer to File for Divorce in Arizona?

Many Arizona residents are finding that they can file for divorce and get through the process without the expense of hiring a lawyer if they’re filing for an “ uncontested divorce ” in the state. That means that they’ve agreed with each other about all of the legal issues in their divorce, including:

If you still have disagreements with your spouse about these or any other issues involved in ending your marriage, you’ll have to file for a traditional, contested divorce. Because that will involve legal battles and presenting evidence and arguments at court hearings, it would be risky to pursue a contested divorce without a lawyer to navigate the process for you—especially if your spouse has an attorney.

Can I Use Arizona 3StepDivorce™ in My Situation?

You may use Arizona 3StepDivorce™ as long as you:

  • meet the state’s residency requirement
  • agree with your spouse that your marriage is irretrievably broken
  • do not have a covenant marriage (discussed above), and
  • have an uncontested divorce.

You’ll need to have a written marital settlement agreement (known as a “separation agreement” in Arizona), signed by both you and your spouse, that covers all of the issues in your divorce. Arizona 3StepDivorce™ will guide you through the process of creating this agreement, based on your answers to the questionnaire.

Arizona 3StepDivorce™ can also help if you aren’t ready to file for divorce, but you want a separation agreement with your spouse. For instance, you might want to work out arrangements for support, custody of your children, who has to move out of the family home, and how to take care of the bills while you’re separated but still legally married.

What If My Spouse and I Can’t Agree on the Issues in Our Divorce?

Just because you haven’t been able to agree with your spouse about everything in your divorce, that doesn’t necessarily mean that you have to go through an expensive and time-consuming contested divorce. You could try divorce mediation. If you’re able to resolve your disagreements with the mediator’s help, you can then use Arizona 3StepDivorce™ to prepare the written settlement agreement, along with the other divorce paperwork.

Can I Get an Online Divorce in Arizona If I Have Children?

Generally, you can use Arizona 3StepDivorce™ even when you have minor children with your spouse, as long as you agree on all of the issues related to your kids, including legal and physical custody, a parenting (visitation) schedule, child support, health and dental insurance, and tax deductions. Arizona 3StepDivorce™ will allow you to address these issues in your settlement agreement. We provide a standard parenting schedule, but you’ll have an option of customizing the schedule to meet your individual needs.

However, you won’t be able to address custody-related issues with Arizona 3StepDivorce™ if the affected child or children don’t meet the “home state” requirement. Usually, that means the child must have lived in Arizona with a parent (or a parent figure) during the entire six-month period before you file for divorce (or since birth if the child is younger than six months old). If you don’t meet the six-month rule, you should speak with an attorney to find out whether you might qualify for one of the complicated exceptions to this rule. (Ariz. Rev. Stat. §§ 25-1002(7), 25-1031 (2022).)

How Will My Online Divorce in Arizona Deal With Child Support?

In Arizona, both parents have an obligation to support their children. And like all states, Arizona has child support guidelines for calculating how much support the parents should pay, based largely on their incomes and custody arrangements.

3StepDivorce™ provides the Arizona Child Support Guideline Worksheets for calculating the state's guideline level of support. You and your spouse may agree to an amount of child support that differs from the guideline amount, but the judge will need to review and approve your agreement. Arizona law requires that any time the amount of child support (including an amount that the spouses agree on) than what it would be under the guidelines, the judge must find that strict application of the guidelines would be “inappropriate or unjust” under the circumstances.The judge must also consider the child’s best interests when reviewing the amount of support. (Ariz. Rev. Stat. § 25-320 (2022).)

In your settlement agreement, you and your spouse may include child support provisions that aren’t legally required, such as a parent’s contributions to private school tuition or the cost of a child’s college education. You may also agree on some specific questions like which parent will claim the children as dependents on tax returns.

Will We Be Able to Change the Amount of Child Support After Divorce?

After your divorce in Arizona is final, you (or your spouse) may request a change in the amount of child support, but you’ll need to show that there has been a substantial and continuing change in your circumstances. The judge will review your request based on the same legal requirements for an original child support order. (Ariz. Rev. Stat. § 25-503 (2022).)

If you want to save the time and expense of a court battle over a request to modify child support, you and your spouse may agree to a modification on your own. However, a judge will have to approve your agreement in order for it to be part of a new court order.

You may submit a request for a review of your current child support order from Child Support Services (part of the Arizona Department of Economic Security). If you qualify for a modification based on your changed circumstances, the agency will handle the request with the court.

How Will Online Divorce Handle Property and Debts From Our Marriage?

When you fill out your questionnaire for Arizona 3StepDivorce™, you’ll answer a series of questions about your separate and marital property and debts, including how you’ll divide your marital property and allocate responsibility for payment of the marital debts.

What About the Family Home?

If you own a home with your spouse, your agreement can spell out what will happen to it when you get divorced. Here again, the questionnaire will include a few questions about the property and how you’ve chosen to deal with it, such as:

  • selling the house and splitting the proceeds
  • transferring ownership to one spouse, with the other spouse receiving money or other assets in exchange for that spouse’s share, or
  • continuing to own the property together while allowing one spouse to stay in the house for a period of time (and, if so, how you’ll handle paying the mortgage and other ongoing costs).

What About Retirement Accounts?

In your Arizona 3StepDivorce™, you may also agree on whether and how you’ll divide any retirement accounts that you and your spouse have, including 401(k)s, individual retirement accounts (IRAs), and defined-benefit pensions.

If you started contributing to the retirement plan before you were married, you’ll start by figuring out how much of its current value is marital property and how much is your separate property. There are experts and firms that will do this for you (for a fee, of course). The service is usually known as a pension appraisal or valuation. You’ll almost always need this kind of expert help when you’re dealing with a defined-benefit pension.

Once you know the marital value of your work-related retirement accounts, the easiest way to handle the division of the assets is not to split them but to transfer other assets as an offset. Here’s how that works: Say you have a 401(k) through your job, and the marital portion of the account is worth $100,000. If you and your spouse agree to divide that portion down the middle, and you have other marital assets to divide (such as a regular savings account), your spouse could receive an extra $50,000 from those assets while you keep the entire 401(k). That way, you don’t have to hire another expert to prepare the kind of special order that’s needed to tell the 401(k) administrator how to divide the account.

The rules are different for IRAs. You may simply agree to have your spouse’s share transferred to another IRA account in that spouse’s name. (You’ll have to submit a special form to the bank, along with a copy of your divorce decree.)

Can I Get Alimony With an Online Divorce in Arizona?

You and your spouse may waive any right to maintenance (alimony) in your Arizona divorce, or you may agree on the specifics of alimony payments: who will pay, how much, and for how long. Your agreement may also state whether a court could modify alimony at any time in the future, and it could cover related issues like health insurance and life insurance.

How Do I File My Divorce Papers in Arizona?

When you get your completed forms with Arizona 3StepDivorce™, your next step will be to file the paperwork with the Superior Court Clerk in the county where you live. (Ariz. Rev. Stat. § 12-401(13) (2022).)

Some counties in Arizona have their own different procedures when filing for an uncontested divorce, so you should check in advance with your local court clerk’s office for any special filing instructions. For instance, Maricopa County uses a procedure for uncontested divorce called “summary consent decree for divorce” that allows you and your spouse to file a divorce petition together and skip some of the steps in the normal process.

How Much Is Arizona’s Filing Fee for Divorce?

Courts charge a fee for filing any legal papers, including for divorce. In Arizona, the filing fees are different from county to county. The divorce filing fee in Maricopa County was $349 as of 2022 (though it’s always subject to change). Several other counties charge less. Check ahead of time to find out how much the fee is in your county (usually listed on the court clerk’s website) and what methods of payment are accepted.

What If I Can’t Afford to Pay the Divorce Filing Fee?

If you aren’t able to pay the filing fee, you may apply for a waiver or deferral. Depending on your financial circumstances, the court may postpone payment, establish a payment plan, or waive the fees completely.

How Long Does an Uncontested Divorce Take in Arizona?

In Arizona, you may get your final divorce without a hearing if you’ve filed a consent decree (which includes the provisions in your separation agreement), but the judge won’t sign your divorce judgment and consent decree until more than 60 days after you filed a joint divorce petition or served your spouse with a regular petition. (Ariz. Rev. Stat. § 25-329, Ariz. Rules Fam. Law Proc., rule 45 (2022).)

Your divorce could take longer than 60 days, depending on several circumstances including:

  • the uncontested divorce procedures in your county (for instance, some counties use a default procedure for uncontested divorces, which would require adding another 20-30 days to the 60-day waiting period)
  • how busy the court is in your county, and the availability of a judge to review your paperwork, and
  • whether there are any problems with your paperwork and eligibility for a consent decree.

How Can I Get More Help With Arizona Online Divorce?

Arizona 3StepDivorce™ provides unlimited, live, person-to-person support for customers. If you have any questions about how uncontested divorce works, call our Arizona Divorce Online Help Center at (888) 665-6782 (toll free), Monday through Friday from 8 am to 5 pm (Pacific Time).

Please keep in mind that we are not lawyers and so cannot give out legal advice. If you have questions about Arizona law or need legal advice, we recommend that you contact an experienced family law attorney in your area.


3StepDivorce TM is a premium online divorce solution, a sister company of Divorce Source, the owner and operator of the Divorce Source Network, the web's largest and most visited online divorce resource since 1997.


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(check out these essential tools included inside your account)
Your Personal Divorce Organizer: Easily document everything in a savvy calendar environment and set e-mail auto-reminders during the process. Super easy to use and helps keep your divorce information all in one place for easy reference.
The Divorce Encyclopedia: Searchable A-Z of over 1000 divorce related terms with a definition and application in divorce. A continuously growing resource for all aspects of your divorce and the filing process.
Name Change Center: A free Name Change Notification Kit which greatly lessens the hassles of finalizing the name change process with the Social Security Office, your Driver's License, your Passport, and others.
The Divorce Download Center: A collection of over 40 titles, covering the legal, financial and emotional aspects of divorce. The wide selection of invaluable, time-tested, resources at your fingertips.
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