When it comes to keeping records relating to your bookkeeping and accounting, the more and better organized you are with your record-keeping the better off you'll be in the event of an audit. It's similar when it comes to child visitations. Nevada parents who keep a brief log of their child visitation activities will be better off if a legal disagreement arises relating to their parenting style.
The 2-2-3 child custody plan is a common arrangement selected by Nevada parents who have a 50/50 child custody agreement. This plan has some pros and cons that parents will want to consider before choosing it, but before discussing the benefits and advantages, let's describe how it works:
With back-to-school sales in full swing, many divorced parents are thinking about how they'll share the parenting responsibilities of homework, extracurricular activities and dealing with their kids' teachers and coaches as well as who will have the kids during vacations.
Even the most amicable divorces can be difficult for kids. Their world as they know it is being turned upside down. It's not surprising that many children whose parents are splitting up have a difficult time sleeping.
In most cases, a Nevada judge will honor the existing child custody orders if custodial disagreements arise. However, there are certain circumstances in which a parent can request a child support modification and prevail in the matter.
Is your ex-husband or ex-wife disagreeing with you on every child custody decision? Having a different opinion from you is one thing. Disagreeing just to be disagreeable, and out of spite to make things difficult, is an entirely different thing altogether.
You and your spouse are in court, working toward a divorce. You both want custody of your two kids.
Despite the fact that it can have a lasting impact on a child's life, the majority of family court judges tend to share in the belief that verbal abuse should not have an impact on their child custody decisions. In case you're wondering why this is the case, it's important to look no further than to the United States Constitution and its First Amendment.
Sometimes parents can't come to agreement on who will receive primary custody of the children. If you're in a battle over custody like this, and you want to make sure you retain your custodial rights, you may want to review what the law says about the matter. This article will review the usual circumstances under which a judge will award primary physical custody to just one parent.
Now that spring break is nearly over, divorced parents are likely turning their attention to summer vacation. If you haven't already made plans, now is the time to do so.