Islamic Divorce

At Makin Dixon we have a dedicated department specialising in Islamic Divorces and Family Law throughout Yorkshire and Lancashire. We offer effective solutions not only under UK legislation but also offering Shar’ia Law compliant legal solutions. We understand how important your faith is to you and throughout the process we ensure that we adhere to Shar’ia Law.

We understand you and your family and wish to offer your peace of mind whilst understanding your culture and speaking your language.

Divorce and separation is never easy and Makin Dixon can arrange Islamic Divorces in tandem with UK Divorce Law and specialise in achieving payments of the wife’s ‘mahr’ (Mandatory Islamic Financial Settlement) and the recovery of assets, even if the marriage is not recognised by the Courts of England and Wales.


Why Choose Us?

Makin Dixon are able to offer a specialist Islamic legal service to the Muslim communities including:

  • Expert advice from experienced staff who are members of the Family Law Panel and Children Panel and Resolution
  • We have a trained Islamic Scholar to give expert Islamic Advice
  • Quick response
  • Free half hour initial consultation
  • Fixed Fees and flexible payments/instalment options
  • Location no barrier as we have offices across Yorkshire and Lancashire
  • Links to and approved by a range of Scholars dealing with all fiqh and sects


Areas of Islamic Legal Services we can cover:

  • Divorce
  • Finances on Divorce
  • Separation
  • Domestic Abuse/Injunctions
  • Children’s Issues
  • Pre-Nuptial Agreements/ Islamic Marriage Contracts
  • Forced Marriages
  • Collaborative Law


Pre-Nuptial Agreements

The Makin Dixon team can try to protect your assets by way of a pre-nuptial agreement prior to marriage.  This is an important element of the provision of our Islamic legal services advice and we would strongly recommend that such advice is obtained prior to entering any such agreement.

A Pre-nuptial agreement can outline what will happen to the parties financial affairs should the marriage break down.  This agreement would need to be executed prior to marriage by the parties and is particularly relevant if one or both parties have assets they accrued/inherited prior to marriage and wish to protect or limit any claim the other party may have upon them.