If you decide to divorce and have a child with your soon-to-be former spouse, you probably want to learn as much as you can about custody.
When it comes to co-parenting, you should set the goal of remaining on the right track at all times. While there are sure to be situations in which you make a mistake, you want these to be few and far between.
It wasn't that long ago (2016) when the Florida State Legislature passed a law regarding parenting coordination. This statute was passed to help ensure that both parents always have the best interests of their child in mind.
School is almost out for the summer. This means that it is time for family vacations and other fun activities. For parents who don't have custody of their children during the school year, this is a time when they usually get to spend more time with their children.
Have you gone through the divorce process in the past? Do you have at least one child with your former spouse? If so, you know that this has changed your life in many ways.
As you move through the divorce process, you will do whatever it takes to protect your child. Along with this, it won't be long before you're thinking about matters of child custody.
As you move through the divorce process, you'll have many important details on your mind. If you have at least one child with your former spouse, you need to do whatever it takes to remain a major part of their life.
When it comes to the matter of child custody, you're sure to have a few questions on your mind. Most importantly, you need to understand how child custody decisions are made.
Perhaps you were aware that your marriage was on shaky ground, or maybe being served with notice of your spouse's intention to divorce you was the first time you knew that your marriage was going to end. Whatever the case, temporary custody and support orders typically favor the filing spouse.
As you go through the divorce process, you'll likely spend a lot of time thinking about the impact it will have on your children. This will often lead to questions and concerns associated with child custody. In a perfect world, you'd be able to work with your spouse to create a plan that works for all parties involved.