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Answered 2012-03-09 19:01:56

There is no absolute right for a noncustodial parent to access a minor child's medical records. Situations like this should be addressed in the divorce decree.

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If you child is a minor and you are a custodial parent, you should have complete access. If your child is an adult, none.



If the non-custodial parent is not barred from seeing the child, it would be VERY strange if the custody order(s) did not address visitation. If the custodial parent is denying the non-custodial parent court allowed access, then the custodial parent is in contempt of the court's order. My suggestion would be for the non-custodial parent to return to the court with this information - DO NOT attempt to 'force' the situation as it could wind up back-firing on you.


Generally yes. If the custodial parent moves away from the non-custodial parent, the custodial parent is ordered to make up the extra travel costs the non-custodial parent must now pay. The principle gives freedom to move, but discourages long-distance moves. In particular it discourages moves that are designed to deny access to the non-custodial parent.


yes, as the custodial usually schedules them to interfere with the other parents's access rights.


Can a step parent exclude a biological parent from medical insurance access?


This depends on whether this is during the normal scheduled access rights period, or after. The custodial parent has no right to interfere with the normal access period. Any period of time in excess of this becomes a matter for the courts.


Yes, provided it's not to live, and does not interfere with the access rights schedule of the other parent.


The person who stated NO to this clearly has no idea what they are talking about. HIPAA specifically protects a non-custodial parent's right to COMPLETE access to all medical records, absent a court order or state law indicating otherwise. Most states also have laws also protecting this right. Under HIPAA, you are entitled to COMPLETE access - not just the parts the other parent or the medical provider wants you to see.


When a non custodial parent is ordered by the court to pay medical coverage, and the custodial parent applies for Medicaid that does not mean that the dependent child's medical coverage can be terminated by the non custodial parent. The ordered insurance becomes the primary insurance, and Medicaid becomes the secondary.


Yes, of course. The custodial parent is entitled to anyrecord concerning the child. Many non-custodial parents provide insurance coverage. That does not bar the parent with custody from the child's medical records. That wouldn't make sense and would be counter productive to the best interest of the child.Yes, of course. The custodial parent is entitled to anyrecord concerning the child. Many non-custodial parents provide insurance coverage. That does not bar the parent with custody from the child's medical records. That wouldn't make sense and would be counter productive to the best interest of the child.Yes, of course. The custodial parent is entitled to anyrecord concerning the child. Many non-custodial parents provide insurance coverage. That does not bar the parent with custody from the child's medical records. That wouldn't make sense and would be counter productive to the best interest of the child.Yes, of course. The custodial parent is entitled to anyrecord concerning the child. Many non-custodial parents provide insurance coverage. That does not bar the parent with custody from the child's medical records. That wouldn't make sense and would be counter productive to the best interest of the child.


NO! They do not have that right, when non-custodial parent is in compliance with their obligations. The custodial parent MUST notify the non-custodial parent.


To establish rights of access to the child.


custodial parent should take it to court. if the custodial parent keeps the child away from the non custodial parent then the custodial parent could do jail time



Such issues are not the jurisdiction of the state's Attorney General. The custodial parent will need to file suit in the appropriate court in the city or county where they reside against the non custodial parent.


If there is a visitation order in affect then the custodial parent must adhere to the terms of the order or risk being cited for contempt of court. If there is no visitation order the custodial parent can set the terms of any visitation by the non custodial parent. However, he or she must allow the non custodial parent access to his or her children unless such access presents endangerment to the minor child/children.If the non custodial parent does not have a court order of visitation he or she should obtain one as soon as possible, either through private counsel or with the assistance of a child and parent advocate agency.see links below


Yes. The final dissolution writ is legal and binding. If stipulations for dental and/or medical care are included and not adhered to the custodial parent has the option to sue the non custodial parent for compliance and/or reimbursement of associated costs.


No. The school will only deal with the custodial parent. The non-custodial parent cannot enroll a child in school.No. The school will only deal with the custodial parent. The non-custodial parent cannot enroll a child in school.No. The school will only deal with the custodial parent. The non-custodial parent cannot enroll a child in school.No. The school will only deal with the custodial parent. The non-custodial parent cannot enroll a child in school.


Immediately file an injunction to stop the move of the child pending a full court custody and access hearing.


No, of course not. If the non-custodial parent is keeping the custodial parent from the child then the custodial parent needs to get moving and take the matter to court immediately. The custodial parent also needs to get some counseling so that she can assert her rights more effectively and be a better parent for her child.


File what? If you are speaking of a court filing, either parent. If you are speaking of taxes the custodial parent has the right to file the child as a dependent. The custodial parent can allow the non-custodial parent the right if they want to.


Yes, any non custodial parent may be legitimately charged with kidnapping for preventing access to minors of the custodial parent. In fact, more than half of kidnappings in the United States are committed by a non custodial parent.


Yes, if the non-custodial parent has any visitation rights.