Many of the cases we deal with involve questions regarding custodial issues surrounding children. These issues generally include where and who the children will live with and, if they are going to live primarily with one parent, what access the other parent will have to the children.
Thinking about representing yourself? Don't make these mistakes.
If you are going through a divorce, there's a lot to keep track of. When kids are involved, it's easy to lose track of everything that has been settled and everything that still needs to be decided. One of the key ways to keep yourself on track is to understand what your child support will cover and what you need to make arrangements for with your co-parent. You can include these expenses in a parenting plan to make it easier to reference them, or you two can negotiate them as they arise. Just like everything else that arises from co-parenting after a divorce, it's generally easier if you plan ahead.
The issue of support, who gets it, how much they get, and for how long is a constant theme in most of the family law cases our office handles. That being said, we've provided you some basic information to consider regarding child support.
The information below can be applied to any type of case, but for this post, our main focus will be on family law matters.
While a lot of people give quite a bit of thought to how to get married, few plan for that moment when a spouse says they want a divorce. For most people, the declaration itself comes as no great surprise; however, that doesn't make handling it any easier, particularly if you were truly surprised. Here's some information to help make the process easier, or at least understandable.