Divorce, Elder Mediation, Commercial Dispute, Insurance, Employment Disputes
Before You File Suit, Call Resolute!
Resolute Mediation & Arbitration (RM&A) a trusted full service dispute resolution forum. RM&A mediators and arbitrators successfully resolve cases varying in size, industry, and complexity. RM&A neutrals are skilled in alternative dispute resolution (ADR) processes and unquestionably achieve results more efficiently and cost-effective than litigation. Typical cases mediated or arbitrated include Divorce, Commercial, HOA, Special Education, Employment, and Finance disputes. Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR) venues: virtual or document arbitration, web-conference mediation, and arbitration, in addition to traditional onsite services.
Mediators and Arbitrators with various backgrounds and professions
Industry Specific Subject Matter Experts
Over 15 Years of Dispute Resolution Administration Experience
Dispute Resolution Process
A Complaint or Claim is submitted for Mediation or Arbitration via the following methods, The Online Case Scheduler Management System, Phone Call, or Email.File Online Here
The Case Manager reviews each case and may contact the filing party for additional information.Read More
Case Management schedules an intake meeting (normally family mediations) and contacts all parties involved in coordination for the requested services(s)Read More
At this stage, all parties have been notified of the conferencing details. At the end of a typical mediation conference the mediator prepares an agreement memorializing the agreed terms reach during the mediation conference while in Arbitration the Arbitrator(s) prepares an Arbitration Award of the final decisions.Know More
Although, in some instances, parties start the process by contacting our office. Most human rights claim start by filing a human rights complaint with the district the incident occurred. For example, a City, County, or agency’s Office of Human Rights.
It’s important to note that the availability and specific processes of human rights mediation within city limits can vary depending on the resources, infrastructure, and local practices of each city. Therefore, it is advisable to consult with the relevant mediation service provider or local human rights institutions within the city to obtain precise information and guidance on how to initiate human rights mediation within its limits.
While both mediation and arbitration are alternative dispute resolution methods, mediation focuses on facilitating negotiation and voluntary agreement, while arbitration involves a neutral third party making a binding decision. The choice between the two methods depends on the nature of the dispute, the preferences of the parties involved, and the desired outcome.
Mediation and arbitration are two alternative dispute resolution methods that aim to resolve conflicts without going to court. While they share some similarities, they have distinct differences in their processes and outcomes. Here’s an explanation of the key differences between mediation and arbitration:
In mediation, the mediator has the goal of helping the parties reach a fair resolution. To accomplish this goal, the mediator tries to help the parties understand each other’s perspectives and viewpoints. The mediator discusses the strengths and weaknesses of various positions to work toward reaching an agreement. A mediator facilitates the bargaining process.
Divorce is already not an easy process and using the adversarial court system (litigation) makes getting a divorce much harder than it needs to be. Divorce litigation is expensive, harms already strained relationships, and often has enduring negative effects on everyone in the family.
Before going through the divorce process or going back to court for custody issues and spending thousands of dollars on attorney’s fees, consider Mediation, it will save you time and money.
Our Florida Supreme Court Certified Family Mediators can help divorcing couples avoid a lengthy adversarial legal divorce process, which can be extremely expensive. A family mediator will work closely with either self-representing litigants or their attorneys during divorce.
We can also assist with “Post” or “In suit” divorce disputes such as modification to support, visitation or revising a Parenting Plan to reflect a current workable schedule.
Divorce by Mediation packet – Click to Get Started
Full Dissolution of Marriage Mediation Packet: $1,200.00
Payment Terms: The cost is normally split between the parties. Payments can be made online or by calling our office at least 48 hours prior to the conference. Failure to make payment will result in the cancellation of the conference. Payments are refundable with timely cancellation. (For the “Divorce by Mediation” packet a deposit of $400 is required before the first mediation session).
Where “Divorce by Mediation” is selected divorcing couples work closely with Florida Supreme Court Certified Family Mediators to complete and successfully file an uncontested divorce. The mediator facilitates communication between parties and assists parties with Florida Supreme Court Approved Forms according to agreed terms, Child Calculations or Spousal Support, Marital Assets Division, and the creation of a Parenting Plan.
How Divorce by Mediation Works; a fast and easy Pro Se divorce mediation process:
After the intake
the meeting, a case manager schedules the mediation conference
Online Florida divorce resources: Dissolution of Marriage (Divorce) – Orange County Clerk of Courts; Florida Supreme Court, Approved Divorce Forms.
After separation or divorce, our Parenting Coordination services help parents resolve disputes and cooperate in the parenting process. This is beneficial during the adjustment phase of establishing new lifestyles after divorce. Keep in mind, the success of joint parenting depends on the cooperative relationship between the divorcing parents!
Our neutrals are Florida Supreme Court Certified Mediators with backgrounds in Divorce Lawyers, Divorce Orlando, Divorce Mediation Orlando
Let us help you with your divorce by mediation!
Before You File Suit, Call Resolute!
Arbitration is like the court process as parties still provide testimony and give evidence similar to a trial but it is usually less formal.
Most civil or contract disputes can be resolved through arbitration rather than through the courts.
Arbitration differs from litigation in the following ways: Arbitration cannot be instigated by only one party to the dispute. Both parties need to agree to the process. The parties to the dispute choose their arbiter.
If your mediation is court-ordered or conducted by a certified mediator, there are laws and rules which require confidentiality. (See the Mediation Confidentiality and Privilege Act, sections 44.401 – 44.406, Florida Statutes).
Rule 10.300 Mediator’s Responsibility to the Parties
The purpose of mediation is to provide a forum for consensual dispute resolution by the parties. It is not an adjudicatory procedure. Accordingly, a mediator’s responsibility to the parties includes honoring their right of self-determination; acting with impartiality; and avoiding coercion, improper influence, and conflicts of interest. A mediator is also responsible for maintaining an appropriate demeanor, preserving confidentiality, and promoting the awareness by the parties of the interests of non-participating persons. A mediator’s business practices should reflect fairness, integrity and impartiality.
2000 Revision. Rules 10.300 – 10.380 include a collection of specific ethical concerns involving a mediator’s responsibility to the parties to a dispute. Incorporated in this new section are the concepts formerly found in Rule 10.060 (Self Determination); Rule 10.070 (Impartiality/Conflict of Interest); Rule 10.080 (Confidentiality); Rule 10.090 (Professional Advice); and Rule 10.100 (Fees and Expenses). In addition, the Committee grouped under this heading ethical concerns dealing with the mediator’s demeanor and courtesy, contractual relationships, and responsibility to non-participating persons.
Rule 10.310 Self-Determination