Once you are 14 years of age you can choose if you want to live with your mother or your father. you have to talk to a judge about it so they can make it legal for you to move in with your other parent and make it so they have costody over you. ~Erica~ Minors are not allowed to choose with whom they wish to live, this includes parents, grandparents and other relatives. In cases of parental custodianship the court usually does not intervene when a minor moves from the custodial parent's home to the non custodial parent's home until (unless) the custodial parent files a request to have the minor returned to the primary residence. The matter can become very involved especially if there is a child support order in place pertaining to the non custodial parent. If this is the case said parent cannot cease paying child support without the risk of being in contempt of a court order and thereby incurring futher legal difficulties.
Square footage is not addressed in the laws.
If you are referring to the non-custodial parent there would be no issue of abandonment. See related question for more information.If you are referring to the non-custodial parent there would be no issue of abandonment. See related question for more information.If you are referring to the non-custodial parent there would be no issue of abandonment. See related question for more information.If you are referring to the non-custodial parent there would be no issue of abandonment. See related question for more information.
age 18 see link below
If your parents both have custodial rights, then you have to have the consent of both in order to move out before reaching the age of majority (18).
Iowa doesn't have one. But I'd choose corn if it was up to me.
No, not unless the custodial parent gives permission,and makes the proper arrangements concerning the care of the minor child. If the parent(s) oppose the move, the relative wishing to take custody of the minor may petition for guardianship rights in the appropriate state court. Unless there is proof of serious neglect and/or abuse of said minor, the court will not terminate parental rights nor guardianship to another adult.
No, a minor can not sue their own parent in the state of Iowa. A child can file for emancipation from a parent in the state.
Minors are not allowed to decide with whom they wish to live. A judge usually takes into consideration a child's opinion if the child is mature enough to understand the issues involved but the judge is under no obligation to follow the child's choice. Custodial decisions are always based upon what is in the best interest of the child and not the preference of any involved party. Either parent can file a petition to have the current custodial arrangement rescinded or amended but they must have a compelling reason for the court to make a change.
Please seek professional help with this.
Iowa labor laws permit people that are sixteen and older to get jobs if they choose.
I'm pretty sure its 18IowaIowa Code §135.37 Tattooing-Prohibits anyone from tattooing an unmarried minor under age 18.
In the state of Iowa you cannot get a tattoo if you are underage, even with a parent's consent or presence. You have to be over the age of 18 to be able to get a tattoo.
http://maps.google.com/Choose "Get Directions"
no see link
There is no legal age, you just have to have a legal parent to be your co-signer.
Probably not. However, all U.S. states honor child support orders and any accompanying charges. Therefore, the non compliant parent will be denied a driver's license or state ID nor will they be allowed to register a vehicle. The non custodial parent might also have their wages garnished and/or property seized and sold and/or encumbered by liens. In addition, all non custodial parents who are in arrears for support can have their IRS and/or state tax refund seized. Any or several of the aforementioned are possible and a judgment order is not needed.
yes you can
Currently, Iowa does not include a designations as regards the income of a new spouse, or a difference in household incomes, however that may change to address the problems generated as a result of layoffs and reductions in child support orders. See links below.
States do not have specific laws addressing this. == == see like below
Requires a change in the court orders see links below