A new chapter begins. Charles & Boni-Vendola, LLC is pleased and proud to announce that Corrine Boni-Vendola has been appointed by the State of Connecticut as a Superior Court Judge. While we will miss her in the daily trenches, we could not be happier for or prouder of Corrine. She will be sworn in today, March 26, 2024, and we look forward to seeing her on the bench continuing her work in the legal system.

With Corrine’s departure, we will be continuing as a new partnership, Charles & Concilio, PC. Nicole Concilio, who has been an attorney for 20 years and has worked with Corrine and Marianne for 17 of those years, going forward will be a named partner. She is well deserving, and we look forward to her ongoing loyalty and diligence to the practice of Family Law.

Marianne, Nicole, and the excellent staff at Charles & Concilio, PC, will continue to expertly serve Fairfield and New Haven counties in all matters related to family and matrimonial law.


Make The Right Decision For Your Family

Make The Right Decision For Your Family

Gavel CBV New Haven CT

The choice to end a marriage is not always so cut and dry. If you and your former partner share children together, this discussion could be a complicated one, so it is important to know all of your options. For some, the idea of a legal separation is a better scenario than an outright divorce. Reach out to helpful legal counsel at the law offices of Charles & Concilio, LLC in Greenwich, CT, so that you have the information you need in your decision.

What are the differences between a divorce and a legal separation? While much of the designations are the same, there are notable differences that may benefit you. For instance, a trial separation allows you to remain married, which might be a positive for your family in a few different environments. Some families prefer to remain together due to religious concerns, and this approach allows you to remain in good graces with your church. A separation also allows you and your partner to reconcile, without the need for a second marriage. Speak with our team today, so that you understand all of your options.

How Does Legal Separation Differ From Divorce?

The difference between a divorce and a legal separation in the state of Connecticut can be subtle to the uninitiated. However, there are distinct roles of each, so you should be aware of how each could benefit you. To the court, this process appears similar, albeit with a few caveats. For instance, you would need to acquire a full divorce before either you or your spouse marries another individual.

Work With Our Team To Know Your Steps

A legal separation can give you the ability to stay in your marriage, even after it has functionally ended. This can be helpful for those individuals looking for a change within certain religions. If you feel stuck in your marriage due to your religious concerns, separating without divorce can help you to adhere to your beliefs.

Take the time to speak with a helpful legal team about your needs. We can help you to fully understand your options, so that you can make the choice that feels right for your family. Every situation is a little different, so reach out to a helping hand.

Speak With Knowledgeable Legal Counsel In Connecticut

Your decision to separate from your current partner could be difficult on your own. Reach out today to The Law Offices of Charles & Concilio, LLC in Greenwich, CT at 203-234-1000 for more information, and better learn about your options. A legal separation could be the right decision for your family, depending on your needs, so discuss this possibility with your divorce attorney. We can help you to navigate the intricacies of Connecticut family law.


The dissolution of a marriage is emotionally difficult, and our team meets you where you are with compassion and understanding.


We represent you and your children’s best interests through custody matters by gaining a thorough understanding of your situation.

Other Services

Our attorneys can provide representation for your children’s best interests and safety when parties cannot reach agreement.