I would not be doing what he wants. It is a long relationship and you are entitled to more than that.
You will need to see a lawyer and get more detailed advise on this.
As a defacto you are entitled to the same as a married couple.
The law applies the following 4 steps
Step 1: Determine what the assets are and their value
This will include all assets and their value as at the day that you are dividing them. It does not matter whose name the assets are in, they will form part of the matrimonial pool. Superannuation entitlements are also included.
Step 2: Determine what contributions you and your Husband made towards the assets.
This includes a consideration of both financial and non-financial contributions. Consideration is given to what assets each of you brought into the marriage as well. The weight given to your initial contribution will be dependent upon the length of your relationship. The longer the relationship the less weight given to the initial contribution.
Step 3: What are each of your future needs.
Consideration is given to your respective ages, your comparitive income earning capacity as well as other factors.
IF these things don't balance equally for each spouse, then an adjustment is made in the percentages.
Step 4: Make an order that is just and equitable between both spouses
The law looks at all assets and liabilities and then splits them.
You should see a solicitor give them a history of the relationship and they will tell you what they think you should get.
I hope this makes sense and is of assistance. if there is nothing further
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