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Answered 2011-04-23 14:39:46

Yes. The statute of limitations on collecting child support arrearages never expires.

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If there was an order for child support arrears accumulated while the child was a minor, then this must be paid in accordance with the order. If the support had been paid on time while the child was still at home or in school full time, then there would be no arrears to be paid.



There is no statute of limitations on collecting support arrearages.


Child support arrears live on until they are paid. The custodial parent should pursue any arrears in court, obtain a court order that establishes the amount of the arrears and request any help possible from the state child support enforcement agency.


If it is determined by the courts that you owe child support in the arrears, you are required to pay that amount regardless of the current age of the child. There is no age restriction on any arrears being paid in full.


Child support that is awarded and not paid can be claimed by and adult child. A child support order usually expires when the child turns 18, but anything that is arrears can still be claimed by the child.


The father probably still owes the back child support, but it may become more difficult to collect.



It all depends on WHO the arrears are being paid to. If the father was paying support directly to the mother, the back support/arrears would go to the mother. The support was never owed to the child, who has no standing in it. The payments are supposed to assist the mother by helping her to raise the child until the legal age of adulthood or whatever age was specified in the support decree. The support money belongs to her and if she chooses to turn it over to the child that his her business. Legally, the child has no claim on it. ON THE OTHER HAND: If the arrears are being paid to the state - the father is simply reimbursing the state for spending taxpayers money to support her for all the time he did not pay, and neither the mother nor the child has any claim on it.


Child support arrears do not go away. The custodial parent can continue to pursue arrears until they are paid off. State Child Support Enforcement can take your tax refund if you owe child support.Child support arrears do not go away. The custodial parent can continue to pursue arrears until they are paid off. State Child Support Enforcement can take your tax refund if you owe child support.Child support arrears do not go away. The custodial parent can continue to pursue arrears until they are paid off. State Child Support Enforcement can take your tax refund if you owe child support.Child support arrears do not go away. The custodial parent can continue to pursue arrears until they are paid off. State Child Support Enforcement can take your tax refund if you owe child support.




The biological father may only stop paying child support under one of the following four circumstances: Death of the child; the child turns 18 and decides not to pursue higher education; the child quits or graduates higher education; or the biological father is found not to be the "true" father. So, if a stepfather adopts them, more than likely, the biological will still be responsible for child support.


If it is arrears of support then there is no limitation of time if you owed it you must pay. However going forward child support stops when the child becomes an adult.


It would depend on the child's age but Yes if your child is still enrolled in highschool. You can stop if your child turns 18 and has graduated from highschool but if your child turns 18 and is still in highschool then you'll have to pay support until the child graduates highschool or turns 19 whatever happens first.


Yes and you should do it now. You can get an order established for arrears and request the obligors pay be assigned by their employer. Arrears do not go away even after the child reaches majority and the child support order has been terminated. Stay on top of the situation.Yes and you should do it now. You can get an order established for arrears and request the obligors pay be assigned by their employer. Arrears do not go away even after the child reaches majority and the child support order has been terminated. Stay on top of the situation.Yes and you should do it now. You can get an order established for arrears and request the obligors pay be assigned by their employer. Arrears do not go away even after the child reaches majority and the child support order has been terminated. Stay on top of the situation.Yes and you should do it now. You can get an order established for arrears and request the obligors pay be assigned by their employer. Arrears do not go away even after the child reaches majority and the child support order has been terminated. Stay on top of the situation.


If there is no child support owed that is in arrears, for Kentucky child support orders, the child support order ends when the child turns 18, unless he or she is still enrolled in high school, in which case child support would continue through the school year in which the child turns 19. Under certain circumstances, child support may continue past the child turning 18 (or 19 if still in high school) if ordered by the court. If the support order is for more than one child, the support obligation will not automatically end when one of the children reaches 18 (or 19 if still in high school) unless that child is the youngest child or the child support order listed a separate amount of child support for each child. If neither of these conditions exists, a request for a review of the child support obligation must be submitted before any change in the obligation amount can be made. If child support is in arrears, it will continue until the past due amount is completely satisfied.


When child turns 18, or if child is still in high school, when child turns 20. See below link:


Up until the child turns age 18 and even if the father was never notified of the existence of the child, as is common.


The same as any single father, none until order them by the courts, but they can still be held liable for retroactive child support. see related links


A parent's age has no effect on her/his child support obligation.


If the child is still in high school, child support continues until the child graduates or turns 19, whichever occurs first.


Yes...but depending on the state you live in, there may not be any options for you to follow up and actually ever see the money.


Yes the parent that is not raising the child full time in the home needs to pay child support until that child turns 18. Some states they have to pay until the child is out of college.


Yes, unless the child is still in school or attending college



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