Rose F. Roselli January 6, 2022 Parenting
There was an interesting article in Science Daily posted on August 21, 2013 titled; "Grandmothers Who Raise Their Grandkids Struggle With Depression, Study Suggests," which actually makes a lot of sense, parenting is a huge stress, and older people around younger people all the time makes them feel old, unwanted, too slow, and out of touch.
Sometimes it becomes necessary to revise the parenting plan you created as you and the other parent were going through your divorce proceedings. A parenting plan cannot cover every aspect of life and cannot anticipate how real life will change over the years. There is no problem with revising your parenting plan as long as it continues to put your childrens best interests first.
Once the mother and father have worked out where the children will live, they need to decide the visitation of the other parent. It is important that the children still have a lot of contact with both parents--one parent should not just disappear. If both parents have been involved in the care-taking of the children, the children will need more visitation with the other parent. The mother and father should look at their work schedules to figure out the arrangements.
To begin with, child support payments can begin before the parenting agreement is finalized. As soon as the parents separate or one parent moves out of the house, a parent can file for temporary child support. This support payment is based on the same formula that is used for the permanent support. Every state uses different factors, but almost every state uses the timeshare percentage to calculate the amount that needs to be paid. This means that the parent who has the most time with the children receives the support. The amount of support is based on the time difference and the other factors the state includes.
For a Georgia Superior Court to deny visitation to a parent, it must be determined that the child would be harmed in some way by continuing to have a relationship with the parent. This could be because of abuse allegations or because of criminal or immoral activity. In most cases, the court will not deny visitation permanently but will order the non-custodial parent to meet certain obligations. Often a parent will deny the other parent visitation rights. This is a violation of a court order and the other parent can be charged with contempt. First, the parent who was denied visitation must file for modification of visitation. Unfortunately, this can take several weeks to move through the court system before the parent has his or her visitation rights destroyed.
Child custody situations can be stressful and overwhelming for parents and children. Too often, the parents bring emotional issues from the divorce into the custody situation and a custody battle develops. The children are the ones who ultimate lose in these cases. The first step to winning custody is for the mother and father to look objectively at the situation and figure out the best way for the children to be raised. This almost always means that both parents need to be involved in the children`s lives (except in cases of abuse or when a parent is unfit). A parent who is seeking to exclude the other parent from the children needs to take a step back and be honest about their reasoning. Are they doing this because of a personal vendetta? Are the children really going to benefit from this action? If the children`s interests are slighted, there is not any way for either parent to win custody.
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