New York prenup lawyer
New YorkPrenups

New York Family Law Attorneys

The Storobin Law Firm is a premier New York Law Firm run by David Storobin, a former New York State Senator. We represent people in all family law matters, including the drafting of prenuptial agreements.

New York Supreme Court Justice Joseph Silverman declared that Senator Storobin is "asset to the legal profession," while the Investor's Business Daily referred to him as a "global legal expert." The Examiner also called Sen. Storobin a "well-recognized legal expert."

But what separates us from other law firms isn't merely our expertise, but also the affordable rates we charge. We charge only $1,250 for most prenups we draft. A review of a prenup drafted by another law firm is only $799.

A good prenup lawyer can make a significant difference for you if your marriage does not go the way you plan. Choose wisely. Choose The Storobin Law Firm.

To learn more about Senator Storobin and all our attorneys, please click here.




Attorneys' Fees:

  • Prenup Drafting: $1,250.

  • Prenup Review: $799.



Prenuptial Agreements Information


A prenuptial agreement (also known as an antenuptial agreement, premarital agreement, prenup or prenupt) is a contract entered into prior to marriage. The content of a prenuptial agreement can vary greatly depending on people's desires, assets and liabilities, but usually includes provisions for division of property and spousal support in the event of divorce.

The basic New York requirements of for a valid prenuptial agreement are: 1. Agreement must be in writing (oral prenups are always prohibited);
2. Must be executed voluntarily;
3. Full and fair disclosure at the time of execution;
4. The agreement cannot be unconscionable (grossly unfair);
5. It must be signed before a notary public.

A prenuptial agreement will protect:

  • Assets such as a home, real estate investments stock or retirement funds;
  • Gifts, inheritance and any property you may come to own in the future;
  • Business and professional practice;
  • The value of academic or professional degree (some people who get a degree during marriage are forced to pay part of its value to the spouse during divorce);
  • Any future increases in income.
  • Almost any other property you may have.


Prenuptial agreements in all U.S. states are not allowed to regulate issues relating to the children of the marriage, in particular, custody and access issues because it must be decided based on the "child's best interests." A prenuptial agreement is not a sign that the couple does not trust each other and does not believe in the marriage. Just as business formation contracts include clauses in case the partnership dissolves, so too should people entering into a life partnership be prepared for all possibilities. Not only can it help in case of a divorce, but a prenup can even help resolve many issues that may arise in a successful marriage. Discussing these issues prior to marriage may actually prevent a divorce!


For a consultation, please call our attorneys at (646) 350-0601.