Family Law, Collaborative Law, Prenuptial Agreements and Postnuptial Agreements
Shareholder, McGuane and Hogan, P.C.
Frank McGuane is a Shareholder in McGuane and Hogan, P.C., with offices in Denver and Aspen. The firm is rated as one of the top family law firms in Colorado.
Frank McGuane and his partner Kathy Hogan are co-authors of Colorado Family Law and Practice (2d Edition), a 2-volume treatise on all aspects of family law,
which is relied upon and respected by more attorneys and judges than any other publication on Colorado family law. Frank received his undergraduate degree from the University of Notre Dame and his law degree from the University of Cincinnati College of Law. He is a Life Member of the National Eagle Scout Association and is a veteran of the U. S. Marine Corps.
For more than forty years, Frank has limited his practice to the handling of domestic and international family law matters. He is a Diplomate of the American College of Family Trial Lawyers, a Fellow of the American Academy of Matrimonial Lawyers and a Fellow of the International Academy of Family Lawyers. He has served as Editor-in-Chief of the Law Journals of both the American Academy and the International Academy. He has served as Chair of the Family Law Section of the Colorado Bar Association, Chair of the Colorado Interdisciplinary Committee on Child Custody and as President of the Colorado Chapter of the American Academy of Matrimonial Lawyers. In addition, Frank has served for many years as a member of the faculty of the National Institute of Trial Advocacy (NITA), teaching other lawyers trial skills and strategies. He has authored nearly one hundred articles and papers on a wide range of family law topics.
Frank truly believes that most family law cases can and should be resolved in a collaborative setting. In his own words” I have litigated divorce and custody cases for over forty years. The parties know their children and their assets better than anyone else, yet so often, they are willing to leave decisions affecting their property and their kids to a stranger – the judge. More often than not, one or both parties are unhappy with the decisions that stranger comes up with. Addressing the issues in a “collaborative” setting, where the parties, with the help of lawyers and other professionals, make the decisions, just makes more sense in so many cases”.