Born and raised in Newfoundland and Labrador, Rachel obtained her undergraduate degree in English Literature and History at Mount Allison University, New Brunswick, after which she studied medieval studies at the University of Waterloo. She went on to earn both her American and Canadian Law Degrees from the University of Detroit Mercy and University of Windsor, respectively.
Outside the office, Rachel is an accomplished vocalist, having performed throughout Canada, the United States and Europe. She has also has a strong community presence, volunteering with the Ontario Justice Education Network.
Rachel has acted as counsel for the following reported decisions:
For information and assistance on family law issues, please contact Toronto family law lawyer Rachel Healey at (416)-446-5866.
1. Introduction - John P. Schuman (00.00)
2. Equalization of "What?" - Property Division on Marriage Breakdown - F. Timothy Deeth (02.40)
3. Equalization of net family properties and Common Law Couples - Michelle Farb (16.07)
4. Weird and Archaic Solutions to Bad Financial Separations (Trust Claims) - John P. Schuman (17.10)
5. Immigration Consequences of Relationship Breakdowns - Asher I. Frankel (36.57)
6. Bad Ideas in Custody Cases "Outside the Box" Strategies that People Use - Rachel Healey (51.20)
7. Difficult Spousal Support Issues post "Guidelines" - Kerri Parslow (1.08.58)
8. Keeping Your Scary Spouse Away with a Restraining Order - Sarah Falzon (1.19.48)
9. Why going to Family Mediation Without Consulting a Lawyer is like Playing Dodgeball Blindfolded - Todd E. Slonim (1.26.08)
10. How to Keep Yourself from Getting Played - The Benefits of a Marriage Contract or Cohabitation Agreement - Julie Tyas (1.35.15)
11. Questions and Answer Session (1.45.11)
Recorded January 20, 2015
Of interest to:
Therapists, social workers, mediators, non-family law lawyers, marriage counselors, accountants, financial planners, doctors or anyone who might have questions regarding any family law related issues. We will be presenting basic family law and common family law “misconceptions” for helping professionals to understand how things might work out for their clients.