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Answered 2012-04-30 04:28:52

No. Visitation and child support are 2 separate issues and changing any of the court orders you have to go back to the court that issued them. There might be good reasons why a parent can not pay all of a sudden and denying the child a parent because of it is not in the best interest of the child. Visitation is not an award for paying child support.

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No, they are separate issues. If the custodial parent stops visitations they would be in violation of a court order. The custodial parent must address the child support arrears as a separate matter by filing a contempt order with the court.


If there is a court order for visitation privileges it must be obeyed. Visitation and child support are treated as two entirely different issues. Just as an obligated parent is in contempt of a court order when they do not pay the mandated child support a custodial parent could be in contempt for not adhering to the visitation terms.


No. The custodial parent never has the right to refuse visitation without a court order or if the child is in danger. Child support and visitation are two separate orders, two separate issues and are treated separately.Child support arrears must be reported to the court through a motion for contempt of a court order.No. The custodial parent never has the right to refuse visitation without a court order or if the child is in danger. Child support and visitation are two separate orders, two separate issues and are treated separately.Child support arrears must be reported to the court through a motion for contempt of a court order.No. The custodial parent never has the right to refuse visitation without a court order or if the child is in danger. Child support and visitation are two separate orders, two separate issues and are treated separately.Child support arrears must be reported to the court through a motion for contempt of a court order.No. The custodial parent never has the right to refuse visitation without a court order or if the child is in danger. Child support and visitation are two separate orders, two separate issues and are treated separately.Child support arrears must be reported to the court through a motion for contempt of a court order.


In Alabama custody and visitation have nothing to do with child support. Not sure about other states.


He can be subsequently jailed for drug charges and that he's an endangerment to his children due to the choice of lifestyle. Liens can be placed on property of value like his car or anything of value to get the behind child support. * Child support arrearages is a civil matter and has nothing to do with the alledged drug activities. Recovery of child support arrearages and enforcement of child support orders can be done in two ways, by the custodial parent filing a lawsuit in the state circuit court in the county of residence or by enlisting the assistance of the state's child support enforcement agency. If the father has visitation or custodial rights and he is placing the child in jeopardy by his lifestyle the custodial parent should request an investigation by the state's department of child protective services.


Yes. Here is the link to read on this yourself. http://www.oag.state.tx.us/cs/parents/faq.shtml#behind Yes if the child support is behind since the court date and the date the Child Support was entered into court, then that past due child support is to be paid by the non custodial parent. Usually it is more then the normal monthly or weekly payment such as: The non custodial parent owes 200.00 a week in child support payments. But is behind 2000.00 dollars. So the Child Support Enforcement will send you 250.00 dollars a week, if you are not collecting any welfare support for your child, TANF or Food Stamps and are working steady.. IF the non custodial parent gets a lump sum payment of any sort, lottery winnings, Federal and State Taxes.. that will go to you for the behind amount owed. So yes. It is retroactive though you will not get it until the child support is paid by the non custodial parent pays. And this is in most states not just Texas.


Child support should not be tied to visitation. However, I notice that it takes a lot of will and fortitude to overlook the fact if the non-custodial parent does not help pay for necessities. The breakup of the relationship is just that--it is so much less than ownership of the child and acts of coercion due to the breakup.


Yes. Children are not for sale or barter. You have a right to visitation even if you don't pay child support - one has nothing to do with the other. Of course if you go to court and petition for visitation, you will get it, but they will also notice that you are deliquent and, as a separate matter, expect you to pay it. You can face jail time if you are too far behind.


Your child does have the right not to be punished by you for something the father is not doing.


In general, child support is a percentage of net income - in Illinois, 20% for one child. When calculating support for younger children, support actually ordered and paid for older child[ren] is subtracted from net income.


Divorce, separation or single parenthood may lead a court to order the non-custodial parent (the parent who does not live in the same home as the child) to pay child support to the custodial parent. There are less frequent situations where both parents pay child support to the child's legal guardian. In either case, support should be provided to a child for his or her proper care. Child support regulation is an important social issue because of the rise in divorces and the number of children being raised in single parent households. State child support enforcement agencies have taken an active role in pursuing payments from non-custodial parents.The agency works with family court to issue a child support order. The amount of the support payment is based on the guidelines in the state, which is determined by the income of the non-custodial and the number of children for which child support is sought. The court will also consider the custodial parent's income. Extenuating circumstances may lead to a deviation of the guidelines in the court. A custodial parent who has a high income does not mean child support is not paid; the child has a right to benefit from the income of both parents. Child support payments can increase for cost of living adjustments or if the custodial parent's income decreases. Conversely, payments can decrease if circumstances change for the non-custodial parent.Joint CustodyBoth parents are considered custodial parents when a child spends equal time with both, typically six months per year with each. It is not uncommon for the court to still require one parent to pay child support, especially when there is an income disparity between the parents. For example, if one spouse stayed at home during the marriage and the other earned a six figure income, the stay-at-home parent could not meet daily expenses without financial support.Enforcing Child Support OrdersViolating a court order to pay child support payments can lead to state and federal government enforcement techniques. One of the most common techniques is a wage deduction order. Employers are ordered by the court to send a portion of the non-custodial parent's wages to the state agency that administers child support payments. The money is forwarded to the custodial parent. Wage deduction orders are used to collect current and past due child support payments.Federal and state tax refunds can be intercepted if a parent falls behind in child support payments. In some cases, liens are placed on real estate or automobiles to collect past due child support payment.


Yes. Visitation cannot be denied because of lack of payment of child support. The child support still needs to be paid because there could be jail time involved if there is too much owed and late. BUT, you cannot use visitation priveledges as retribution because (its the law, and) the visitation is for the children, not yourself. The child support is there to assist in the expences of raising children.


The way it breaks down is for every month the child was with the custodial parent, that child had needs. those needs needed to be met and paid for by on of the parents, generally on a half and half basis. If the dues have been paid up until the point when the child moves into a non-custodial parents home, the laws become fuzzy, but still favor the custodial parent. Even if the child goes to live with the non-custodial parent while he/she still owes money for past due child support, he/she still must pay that as if it were a debt to a creditor. Even after the 18th birthday of the child, the "bill" still is a valid debt, and legal action may be taken if unpaid. I have known a man in his 70's paying past due child support on 3 of his children ages 40, 46, and 53.


it all depends on state that you live in, however, a father has a right to see his children despite his history of child support payments. the mother cannot legally refuse to allow the father to the child or children due to lack of support, unless there is a court order or restraining order that legally allows her to withold visitation. Paying child support and visitation rights have nothing to do with each other.Just because you dont/do pay child support doesnt mean you can/cannot visit your child


Obtaining a passport for a minor in the US requires both parents. You'd would have to get a court order giving you custody. *Being granted sole legal custody does not necessarily mean the custodial parent can remove a minor child from the US. If the court grants sole custody to one parent and visitation rights to the non custodial parent permission to take the child out of US would need to be granted by the court. The matter might be the jurisdiction of a state or federal court depending upon the resident or citizenship status of the parents.


You probably can't claim a child you're paying child support for period. The IRS rules generally work out that the custodial parent gets to claim the child.


In Ohio Child support and visitation are two diff court cases so yes he can still pick up the child


The custodial Parent has the right to claim both children, but in your case if the NC parent is behind they will automatically take it from their tax refund anyway. But as with any agreement if it states the NC gets to claim one then you can only claim one. If there is not an agreement in that way, then the custodial has the right. The arrears owed to the C has no affect on the claiming rights of another.


Although it is highly doubtful, it does happen if there is enough proof the custodial parent is harming the child or neglecting the child. Child support and custody should be two separate issues. Contact a lawyer.


First off why is child support an issue? Why wouldn't you have at least one or two outfits on hand for these situations. What if your child had an"accident" and needed clean clothes? These are perfect reasons why a lot of children suffer after divorce. Nit picky issues. Parents should think about the child's feelings. It could be a favorite shirt but only worn at mommys house. That's stupid! So what if a pair of socks gets left behind?To squelch the problem, think of this.. would you want to run around naked because your parents squabbled over your clothes?Get over it and focus on more important issues. It's YOUR kids who suffer and will remember how childish this battle really was. So yes. Provide an outfit or two, but be sure to send the outfits from "other house" home with the child.


If you are not taking the child, yes usually, unless such a trip would interfere with court ordered visitation guidelines. If so, you should obtain written permission from the custodial parent to make such a trip or file for modification to visitation based on the same. And not paying child support is different than failure to pay or being behind in court ordered child support. If the latter is true, depending on the arrears, you may not be granted a passport or your existing one may be revoked. The answer to your question may have radical variations if you are wanting to travel abroad and take the child. You really should provide more details in the discussion area before an accurate answer can be given.


It depends on the court and the persistence of the custodial parent. The custodial parents who are the most aggressive about pushing the court to enforce child support orders get the most results. Jail time results when the obligor refuses to payand not if they are trying to pay and have arrears.The legal basis for incarceration for non-payment of child support is contempt of a court order. The non-paying obligor can also be denied a passport and any type of license if they fall behind or refuse to pay child support payments. An arrest warrant for child support follows the defendant everywhere in the United States pursuant to the Uniform Reciprocal Enforcement and Support Act. Tracking utilizes the social security number.


No, and of the two, being denied a father is far most costly to the child and society in general as 85% of crime is committed by those who grew of fatherless.


not in Ohio, those are two separate issues and you will have to go back to court or contact child support inforcement. you also may not refuse visitation without cause and a court order.



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