You need a modification - your parenting plan is not working. Changing up the routine would be in your child's best interest. Surely the court will care that your child is unhappy & that the schedule is not working. Maybe but, we have some rules and procedures we have to follow if you want to be successful.
In the State of Florida, we have a statute that deals with relocation. Frequently, we receive calls from parents that want to move out of state with their children and they don't know what they need to do, or if they even can relocate.
A Parenting Plan is required in every family court case involving children. The Parenting Plan is either an agreement entered into by the parents or ordered by the Court at the end of a hearing. Parties can have a temporary parenting plan put in place while the case is in litigation or a final parenting plan by which they are bound once it is raitified, or made into a court order. What goes into a Parenting Plan is important to know and understand.
How to get full Custody of their children is a topic of conversation I have multiple times each week with unmarried moms who want to know their rights. This article is intended to educate these moms. Before I get started, please note that the world of family law is VERY fact specific. It is important that you contact a lawyer for advice. If you are in Broward County, or Miami Dade County, we would be happy to provide you a free consultation on these issues.
This list is continued from the last post, Florida Divorce Top 10 Vocabulary Words Part 1
Most parenting plans have provisions which allow either parent to temporarily modify timesharing provisions, provided that both parents are in agreement. This allows for the parents to coordinate their schedules. The parents and court anticipates that certain events occur in life that are minor in nature and does not require court intervention. The question then remains what type of actions require a contempt motion.