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  • Writer's pictureSummers Family Law

Is Your Spouse Hiding Money? 5 Sneaky Signs to Watch For

As a divorce attorney, I've seen it all when it comes to financial infidelity. Spouses hiding money, secret accounts, shady transfers — it's more common than you think. And it can have huge consequences in divorce proceedings. So how do you know if your spouse is hiding money from you? Here are five sneaky signs to watch out for:

  1. Sudden Lifestyle Changes: Has your spouse suddenly started spending more lavishly without explanation? Splurging on expensive items or experiences that seem out of the ordinary could signal they have access to funds you don't know about.

  2. Vague Explanations: Does your spouse give vague, non-specific explanations when asked about purchases or account balances? Deflecting questions is a major red flag.

  3. Password Protected: Does your spouse keep finances under lock and key, with passwords unknown to you? Unwillingness to provide access suggests they're hiding something.

  4. Paper Trail Gaps: Are there unexplained gaps in bank statements and credit card bills? Missing paperwork can point to secret accounts and transfers.

  5. Your Name Missing: Is your name missing from important financial documents like deeds, titles, and accounts that should include you? This could indicate your spouse is concealing assets.

Trust your instincts if you suspect financial foul play. Speak with a divorce attorney so you can take action to uncover hidden money before it's too late. The right legal advice can help protect your financial interests as you move forward. Don't stay silent — a consultation today can start to shed light on what your spouse may be hiding in the dark.

Disclaimer: The content provided in this blog is for informational and educational purposes only. It should not be construed as legal advice and readers should not act upon any information provided without seeking professional legal counsel. The author does not guarantee the completeness or accuracy of the information provided. This blog is not intended to create an attorney-client relationship between the author and the reader.

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