A sole custody parenting plan must be approved by the court and becomes a legally binding document that both parents are obligated to follow.
Parenting today brings new considerations. Here are a few topics to think about in your separation or divorce: birdnest parenting, supporting transgender and nonbinary kids, covid precautions and marijuana storage.
After reviewing these suggestions, you may have your own ideas for other provisions. Focus on what’s important to you and your child.
Parenting time and visitation transitions are ripe for parental conflict, and particularly harmful for children. The joint custody exchange rules in this article are best practices for protecting your children.
A step-up parenting plan evolves as your child gets older. It saves you time and allows your child the space to comfortably forge a bond with the noncustodial parent.
Here are some of the ways surrogacy can fill your deep emotional need for a child — and save your marriage.
A comprehensive and detailed parenting plan is an essential tool when creating a healthy co-parenting relationship. It will help to stop parenting disagreements from escalating into full-blown conflicts and stabilize the children and family post-divorce.
The challenges your children will face during your divorce will vary based on their age. So should you wait until the children are older to get divorced, or is it better to split now – especially if you are in a high-conflict marriage?
Creating a detailed parenting plan – along with some flexibility on both of your parts – goes a long way to smooth the road ahead as you begin co-parenting with your ex-spouse.
Although there is no such thing as Father’s Day in Divorce Court, the courts have begun to realize that fathers are just as important to children as their mothers are.