Discover how child support can be paid, the way these methods work, and how any of these processes could be beneficial for you and your ex.
Find out why some parents who were barely involved with their children now want to spend more time with them. See how this move can alter the child support process and how important it is to prepare and expose all the necessary documents to court.
We've all read the dismal stories about non-custodial parents and ex-spouses who are defaulting on their child-support payments. But has anyone thought to ask why these people aren't paying?
Inform yourself about the growing epidemic of unpaid child support throughout the United States, the negative effect this situation has on children and their future, the reasons why this is happening and what some the possible solutions are.
Warning: If you have children and you are going through divorce or thinking about getting divorce, you should be aware of a new law that could affect you. Read about the different measures included in this law and see why it was signed into a law by Presi
All loving parents want the best for their children. You do everything humanly possible to provide for them, to enrich their lives, and to make them feel loved. Perhaps now more than ever, you are acutely conscious of wanting to give your child all the love, support, and guidance he or she needs, but suddenly everything seems harder and more complicated. You and your family are not alone. For more than half of all North American children, divorce is a fact of life.
There is no area where we need more personal responsibility than in child support. New requirements and new resources will make it more difficult for parents to evade responsibility for their children.
Like it or not, how you look does affect how you feel about yourself. An attractive appearance is not going to miraculously solve all your divorce-related problems, but it can help you feel better. And it doesn't have to cost a fortune --all it takes is a little determination and know-how.
Have you seen cases where the high wage earner's income suddenly and maybe suspiciously plummets just before divorce, perhaps because they've quit their high level job to take on one in which the person earns much less? If so, would spousal or child support be based on what the payer used to earn or what the person earns now?
If the moneyed spouse has been divorced more than once, will payments to previous spouses and/or children reduce the amount of spousal or child support that a third spouse for instance is likely to receive?
Certified Divorce Financial Analyst
Business Valuators / CPAs