Moreover, in the post which was shared on Valentine's Day earlier this month, the bride-to-be states that she would get nothing if she is unfaithful. She adds that the contract offers a financial remuneration for every child she has while also demanding that she quickly drop any weight she gains during pregnancy.
"My fiancé is a neurosurgeon and has been wonderfully successful in his field, so when he asked me for a prenup I wasn't too surprised and I am all for them actually," she began in the lengthy thread which has been republished by MSN.
"So I did the standard procedure and sat down with my fiance's father, whom is a lawyer, and he helped break it all down for me.
"Along with that, he put in a clause that stated that I have to lose any weight I gain after childbirth, at least 13kg of it in the first year following childbirth." Nothing like entering a marriage knowing exactly where your new husband stands with regards to your future physical appearance in the event of pregnancy.
"The oddest of them all to me is the compensation for children clause. I am not sure if I interpreted this correctly so anyone may correct me, but in the prenup, my fiancé mentioned that for every child I have for him, I get a chunk of money, which to me doesn't sound legal but maybe it is?
"My main question is are all these clauses enforceable in court? What makes any of them invalid? I haven't signed yet and would like to get insight from someone other than my future father-in-law as I feel he may mislead me if his son were to benefit from it."
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Following here alarming revelations, hundreds of responses urged the woman to hire her own lawyer, someone who is not her father-in-law. While others urged her to write a prenup of her own with a few equalling demanding clauses thrown in.
“I would add to it that if the husband also gains 30 pounds and does not lose it within a year then it invalidates the requirement on her. It should be equal to both parties. The same thing with the cheating clause and any other rule,” one response read.
“If I were in your shoes, I’d want a counter clause saying that he needs to provide childcare and a personal trainer, nutritionist and chef to come to your home while you’re trying to meet his unrealistic expectations,” another added.
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