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Answered 2012-08-06 05:33:24

Yes. Grandparents don't have the right to block a custodial parent from moving out of town or state for a legitimate reason. This was tested in Arizona and the final decision was that the non-custodial parent's right to prevent the custodial parent from moving out of state does not extend to the grandparents.

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Unless visitation rights for the non-custodial parent were allowed in the divorce paperwork, the custodial parent is completely within their rights to deny the non-custodial parent visitation....however, the non-custodial parent may sue for visitation rights.


If the court has awarded you visitation rights, then you have those rights legally and they cannot be denied by the custodial parent.


No. The non-custodial parent needs to have the visitation rights enforced by the court if necessary.


Generally a parent with visitation rights is a non-custodial parent. You need to check the court orders. See related question link.


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



The custodial parent is the parent in which the child resides with. My son lives with me and I am the custodial parent, his dad has visitation rights and pays child support.


If the visitation schedule says overnight visitation, yes. The visitation schedule is a court order. If the custodial parent violates the order the non-custodial parent can file a motion for contempt.


They can petition for visitation but their success depends on the circumstances. It would be easier of the parents agreed to it, of course. In West Virginia conditions for grandparent visitation rights include:consideration of whether a parent is deceased,the child has resided with the grandparent and subsequently was removed by a parent, orthe grandparent in several circumstances has been denied visitation by a parent.Adoption cuts off all visitation rights of grandparents. See related links.


The custodial parent cannot deny visitation of the non-custodial parent if there is a court order in place. Only the court can rescind visitation privileges or terminate parental rights. If there is no court ordered visitation the custodial parent has the right to use their discretion. If however, the non-custodial parent decides to file for visitation rights; the refusal for visitation will not be looked upon favorably by the court unless there are acceptable reasons for it having been done.



A non-custodial parent is entitled to visitation rights even if they are not a citizen of the U.S. yet. The only thing that would stop a non-custodial parent from having visitation rights is if they have committed a crime or have been convicted of child abuse.


If the non-custodial parents has visitation rights you need court approval. It will all go more smoothly if the non-custodial parent consents to the move.If the non-custodial parents has visitation rights you need court approval. It will all go more smoothly if the non-custodial parent consents to the move.If the non-custodial parents has visitation rights you need court approval. It will all go more smoothly if the non-custodial parent consents to the move.If the non-custodial parents has visitation rights you need court approval. It will all go more smoothly if the non-custodial parent consents to the move.


Neither the court nor the father can force the non-custodial parent to take advantage of their visitation rights. The custodial parent can return to court to request a modification of the existing visitation order if the parent continues to violate it. It's not fair to the child to continue to be prepared for a visitation that doesn't take place.Neither the court nor the father can force the non-custodial parent to take advantage of their visitation rights. The custodial parent can return to court to request a modification of the existing visitation order if the parent continues to violate it. It's not fair to the child to continue to be prepared for a visitation that doesn't take place.Neither the court nor the father can force the non-custodial parent to take advantage of their visitation rights. The custodial parent can return to court to request a modification of the existing visitation order if the parent continues to violate it. It's not fair to the child to continue to be prepared for a visitation that doesn't take place.Neither the court nor the father can force the non-custodial parent to take advantage of their visitation rights. The custodial parent can return to court to request a modification of the existing visitation order if the parent continues to violate it. It's not fair to the child to continue to be prepared for a visitation that doesn't take place.


No. Child support and visitation rights are two separate issues/ The parent being denied visitation must continue to pay the support order. The non custodial parent may find it necessary to file a petition (lawsuit) against the custodial parent to asssure his or her visitation rights are enforced.


It's not the custodial parent who can end a court ordered visitation, only the court can do that. But if the non-custodial parent gives up the parental rights or they are taken away by the court, the custodial parent will still recieve child support.


The answer depends on whether you are the custodial parent or the non-custodial parent.Denial of visitation rights by the custodial parent can result in a contempt of court order and if that parent continues to violate the visitation order they could eventually lose custody.If the non-custodial parent does not follow the visitation schedule either by failure to pick the child up at the appointed times of dropping by at unscheduled times, the custodial parent can return to court and ask that the visitation schedule be modified.It creates a difficult and stressful situation for the child and the parent who is not violating the order when the order isn't followed.



They can for a vacation. They cannot move permanently without authority from the court. The other parent still has parental rights and visitation rights. The court has jurisdiction. The custodial parent needs the non-custodial's parent's consent to move the child out of state as well as a court approval through a modification of the visitation order. The custodial parent cannot interfere with the non-custodial parents access to the child.They can for a vacation. They cannot move permanently without authority from the court. The other parent still has parental rights and visitation rights. The court has jurisdiction. The custodial parent needs the non-custodial's parent's consent to move the child out of state as well as a court approval through a modification of the visitation order. The custodial parent cannot interfere with the non-custodial parents access to the child.They can for a vacation. They cannot move permanently without authority from the court. The other parent still has parental rights and visitation rights. The court has jurisdiction. The custodial parent needs the non-custodial's parent's consent to move the child out of state as well as a court approval through a modification of the visitation order. The custodial parent cannot interfere with the non-custodial parents access to the child.They can for a vacation. They cannot move permanently without authority from the court. The other parent still has parental rights and visitation rights. The court has jurisdiction. The custodial parent needs the non-custodial's parent's consent to move the child out of state as well as a court approval through a modification of the visitation order. The custodial parent cannot interfere with the non-custodial parents access to the child.


Whether or not a parent is paying child support is irrelevant when the issue is visitation rights. If there is a court order for visitation the primary custodial parent must allow it or be found in contempt of court. If there is not a court order in place the custodial parent can make the decision to when, where or if visitation is allowed. Visitation guidelines are usually established during the custodial proceedings.


the custodial parent is the parent the child lives with the non custodial parent is the parent the child does NOT live with the non custodial parent assuming he / she knows he is a parent... is usually the patitioning parent. if he /she chooses not to seek visitation rights the court cannot force him/ her to see the child.... but they can enforce child support. research the laws for your state.


Child support and visitation are two separate issues. The custodial parent can file a suit for child support but cannot deny the non custodial parent custodial or vistation rights is said parent wants those rights. That being said, the non custodial parent can file for custody or visitation regardless of whether the child support issue is addressed or not. Such matters are decided by the court if the parents cannot find an equitable solution.


Most commonly, the non-custodial parent has visitation rights, which may be spelled out in detail in the divorce decree or subsequent legal proceedings. However, it's ultimately up to the judge to determine the visitation rights.


it shouldnt matter. if the parent has custidy and the other dont and there is no visitation rights then then yes the perant can move


A parent has visitation rights unless the Judge orders otherwise.If the offending parent gets arrested and convicted the custodial parent can file in court and POSSIBLY have the visitation rights revoked.



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