Custody
Children and the Law
Child Support

As a mother what visitation rights do you have?

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2005-11-14 06:24:16
2005-11-14 06:24:16

Assuming you don't have legal custody of the child, you have whatever visitation rights the court have given you.

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If the court issued a visitation schedule then the mother has visitation rights. She has no parental rights if the grandparents were appointed legal guardians.If the court issued a visitation schedule then the mother has visitation rights. She has no parental rights if the grandparents were appointed legal guardians.If the court issued a visitation schedule then the mother has visitation rights. She has no parental rights if the grandparents were appointed legal guardians.If the court issued a visitation schedule then the mother has visitation rights. She has no parental rights if the grandparents were appointed legal guardians.

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No. Only a court can "revoke" visitation rights.No. Only a court can "revoke" visitation rights.No. Only a court can "revoke" visitation rights.No. Only a court can "revoke" visitation rights.

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Only the court can deny rights, the mother can not.

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If you end a relationship with the child's mother you are not losing visitation rights, you never had visitation rights. Visitation rights are granted by a court. If you and the child's mother were married and you had a long term relationship with the child, or if there are half-siblings of that child (your children with whom you do have visitation rights) the court may award visitation rights. You need to consult with an attorney who specializes in custody issues and who can review your situation and explain your options.On the other hand, you can get visitation rights by a court order if you had legally adopted the child.

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The legal guardian has all rights over the child unless the mother has visitation rights. If so, they must be followed.

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No, a stepfather will not have visitation rights to his stepson after a divorce. The mother can always allow the stepfather to visit if she wants.

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You need to take the mother back to court to enforce the visitation order. You should act ASAP. The mother is in contempt of a court order and if she continues to ignore the court she could lose custody.

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Not unless the father's parental rights have been terminated. If the father has any parental rights such as visitation rights, he must consent and the mother must obtain the approval from the court that has jurisdiction.Not unless the father's parental rights have been terminated. If the father has any parental rights such as visitation rights, he must consent and the mother must obtain the approval from the court that has jurisdiction.Not unless the father's parental rights have been terminated. If the father has any parental rights such as visitation rights, he must consent and the mother must obtain the approval from the court that has jurisdiction.Not unless the father's parental rights have been terminated. If the father has any parental rights such as visitation rights, he must consent and the mother must obtain the approval from the court that has jurisdiction.

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The father might seek visitation and/or custody.

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You can not get visitation rights if you gave up your parental rights.

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A 10 year old can not normally decide on her dad's visitation rights. If there is a serious problem, she should take it up with her mother, teacher, or social worker. Valid reasons exist why a judge would change visitation rights.

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That depends on the custody order and the visitation order. However, he should call ahead and let the family know if he decides to exercise his visitation rights after not seeing the child for some time. If he has no visitation rights then it's up to the mother. Either way he should call ahead in case the family has plans.That depends on the custody order and the visitation order. However, he should call ahead and let the family know if he decides to exercise his visitation rights after not seeing the child for some time. If he has no visitation rights then it's up to the mother. Either way he should call ahead in case the family has plans.That depends on the custody order and the visitation order. However, he should call ahead and let the family know if he decides to exercise his visitation rights after not seeing the child for some time. If he has no visitation rights then it's up to the mother. Either way he should call ahead in case the family has plans.That depends on the custody order and the visitation order. However, he should call ahead and let the family know if he decides to exercise his visitation rights after not seeing the child for some time. If he has no visitation rights then it's up to the mother. Either way he should call ahead in case the family has plans.

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If you are not married the custody automatically falls on the mother and the father have to go to court to get visitation or custody. If you are married you have equal rights.

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If you're the father, and the mother is attempting to deny you visitation rights, you need to get a lawyer and take it to court. If you're the mother, and you'd like to deny the father visitation rights, you need to get a lawyer and take it to court. Child support is an entirely separate issue. It has NOTHING to do with visitation or custody rights. You are obligated to abide by the court orders in both cases, but you don't get to stop paying support or deny visitation just because the other parent did the other one of those things.

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No. Not if the father has visitation rights. In that case the mother would need court approval. If the father objects the court will hear the objections and issue a ruling.No. Not if the father has visitation rights. In that case the mother would need court approval. If the father objects the court will hear the objections and issue a ruling.No. Not if the father has visitation rights. In that case the mother would need court approval. If the father objects the court will hear the objections and issue a ruling.No. Not if the father has visitation rights. In that case the mother would need court approval. If the father objects the court will hear the objections and issue a ruling.

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No, court ordered visitation can only be revoked by the judge issuing the order (sometimes by an appeal to a higher court). The mother should insist her legal representative petition for a court order to enforce her visitation rights.

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Siblings dont have any visitation rights. You may be able to petition the court to ask for visitation rights.

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A step-parent has no legal rights regarding your child. The biological mother has visitation rights and other rights when the child is in her custody.

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If you mean, what are the Dad's rights, he has the right to continue paying child support and the right to visitation, both as established by the courts.

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Ask the judge to enter an order requiring the mother to honor your visitation rights. DO NOT STOP PAYING CHILD SUPPORT - denial of visitation is not a defense to non-payment. see related links below

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It is his choice as to whether or not he exercises his visitation. He does not have to but the mother does have to make the child available should he decide to exercise his visitation.

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If the father has visitation rights and the mother refuses to allow the father those rights, then the father can sue the mother in a civil contempt proceeding. If she doesn't have a good reason for disallowing the visitation then she can be held in contempt of court. There are various remedies including giving the father more visitation to make up for the visitation that was disallowed by the mother or even giving the father custody, but usually, the judge will just order the mother to allow the visits. His paying or not paying child support has nothing to do with whether or not he gets visitation (i.e. he gets visitation regardless of whether or not he is current with child support).

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Yes, as long as you have not established your paternity legally and obtained a visitation schedule or custody rights.Yes, as long as you have not established your paternity legally and obtained a visitation schedule or custody rights.Yes, as long as you have not established your paternity legally and obtained a visitation schedule or custody rights.Yes, as long as you have not established your paternity legally and obtained a visitation schedule or custody rights.


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