Beyond infidelity, lifestyle clauses can also be used for issues that are not addressed in other parts of your agreement. For example, some people contain lifestyle clauses that indicate where the couple will spend Christmas, when in-laws or family can visit, and even what happens when a partner gains too much weight. Nevertheless, a minority of state courts continue to refuse to impose concubine contracts and to treat concubnats as persons outside the law for various reasons. These include the continuing uncertainty about the impact of cohabitation on marriage and the desire for non-judicial legislative intervention in such an important public institution. Legislators in these states have not reacted. After Marvin, most states agreed to impose concubine agreements that were not based on the promise of non-marital sex. However, different requirements have been applied, with some States applying only written or explicit agreements. The right to cohabitation has hardly changed, even in decades of rapidly increasing rates of cohabitation. If the property is located in the sole name of a party, they retain legal ownership of the property upon separation. The other party may be entitled to the Trusts of Land and Appointment of Trustees Act 1996 (TOLATA). This is a civil remedy (unlike the family one) and allows the court to decide who has an economic interest in a property and what is the interest of it.
The non-legal owner must prove that he has an appropriate (advantageous) interest in the house.