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2013-04-16 11:00:47
2013-04-16 11:00:47

If there is a court order yes. Then you have to work on this the both of you.

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A custodial parent is obligated to let the non-custodial visit the child if there is visitation schedule in place. If there is none, it is not illegal for the custodial parent to refuse visitation.


Yes. The non-custodial parent must return to court and request a visitation schedule.Yes. The non-custodial parent must return to court and request a visitation schedule.Yes. The non-custodial parent must return to court and request a visitation schedule.Yes. The non-custodial parent must return to court and request a visitation schedule.


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.


Yes. The custodial parent must follow the visitation schedule or they will be in contempt of a court order. Any changes to the visitation schedule must be made by the court through a modification


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.


Maintaining consistency for the child's extracurricular activities should come first. The non-custodial parent should make an adjustment. The custodial parent has a legal obligation to obey the visitation order. If the parents cannot come to an agreement then they must return to court to request a modification of the visitation schedule.


No. The non-custodial parent has the right to a visitation schedule in order to maintain their relationship with their child even though the parents have ended their marriage. If everyone is on good terms the child's needs can be taken into consideration and the non-custodial parent can consent to reduced visitations. However, once the court has issued a visitation order, and the non-custodial parent wants to take advantage of that schedule, it must be followed until the order has been modified by the court for good reason.No. The non-custodial parent has the right to a visitation schedule in order to maintain their relationship with their child even though the parents have ended their marriage. If everyone is on good terms the child's needs can be taken into consideration and the non-custodial parent can consent to reduced visitations. However, once the court has issued a visitation order, and the non-custodial parent wants to take advantage of that schedule, it must be followed until the order has been modified by the court for good reason.No. The non-custodial parent has the right to a visitation schedule in order to maintain their relationship with their child even though the parents have ended their marriage. If everyone is on good terms the child's needs can be taken into consideration and the non-custodial parent can consent to reduced visitations. However, once the court has issued a visitation order, and the non-custodial parent wants to take advantage of that schedule, it must be followed until the order has been modified by the court for good reason.No. The non-custodial parent has the right to a visitation schedule in order to maintain their relationship with their child even though the parents have ended their marriage. If everyone is on good terms the child's needs can be taken into consideration and the non-custodial parent can consent to reduced visitations. However, once the court has issued a visitation order, and the non-custodial parent wants to take advantage of that schedule, it must be followed until the order has been modified by the court for good reason.


Yes. If there is a custody order that means the case has been through a court process. The non-custodial parent must request that the court establish a visitation schedule.


The visitation schedule for the non-custodian parent who does not know the child should start out slow. You may want to stay when the child is with the parent he or she does not know.


You do not have the right to visit with your child at times not provided in your court ordered visitation schedule. If it's a special occasion you must make arrangements with the custodial parent and obtain their consent. If you and the custodial parent have a good relationship they may allow more liberal visitations than provided in the visitation schedule.


No. Not unless there is a court order to that effect. The custody order should include a visitation schedule for the non-custodial parent unless she has been deemed unfit and for some reasons the court denied visitation. She should return to that court and take the appropriate action by requesting a visitation schedule is there is none. A custodial parent who withholds visits without the authority to do so can lose custody of the child.


Visitation is important in a child's life, when the parents are split. There is no standard visitation schedule, the schedule is made based of the parental needs.


If Dad has court-ordered visitation set up on a certain schedule then that has to be followed unless Dad agrees to forgo his visitation.


The child should not be placed in the middle of such an adversarial situation. The father should visit the family court as soon as possible and file a motion for contempt of a court order. If the custodial parent continues to deny visitation they could lose custody.If the father does not have a court order for visitation then he should petition the family court for a visitation schedule.The child should not be placed in the middle of such an adversarial situation. The father should visit the family court as soon as possible and file a motion for contempt of a court order. If the custodial parent continues to deny visitation they could lose custody.If the father does not have a court order for visitation then he should petition the family court for a visitation schedule.The child should not be placed in the middle of such an adversarial situation. The father should visit the family court as soon as possible and file a motion for contempt of a court order. If the custodial parent continues to deny visitation they could lose custody.If the father does not have a court order for visitation then he should petition the family court for a visitation schedule.The child should not be placed in the middle of such an adversarial situation. The father should visit the family court as soon as possible and file a motion for contempt of a court order. If the custodial parent continues to deny visitation they could lose custody.If the father does not have a court order for visitation then he should petition the family court for a visitation schedule.


That depends on the court orders. In many cases one parent has sole legal custody and the non-custodial parent has visitation rights. In that case the custodial parent has the right and legal authority to make all decisions regarding the child and the non-custodial parent has the right to regular visits. Parents with joint legal custody share the decision making even though one parent may have sole physical custody with the non-custodial parent having a visitation schedule.That depends on the court orders. In many cases one parent has sole legal custody and the non-custodial parent has visitation rights. In that case the custodial parent has the right and legal authority to make all decisions regarding the child and the non-custodial parent has the right to regular visits. Parents with joint legal custody share the decision making even though one parent may have sole physical custody with the non-custodial parent having a visitation schedule.That depends on the court orders. In many cases one parent has sole legal custody and the non-custodial parent has visitation rights. In that case the custodial parent has the right and legal authority to make all decisions regarding the child and the non-custodial parent has the right to regular visits. Parents with joint legal custody share the decision making even though one parent may have sole physical custody with the non-custodial parent having a visitation schedule.That depends on the court orders. In many cases one parent has sole legal custody and the non-custodial parent has visitation rights. In that case the custodial parent has the right and legal authority to make all decisions regarding the child and the non-custodial parent has the right to regular visits. Parents with joint legal custody share the decision making even though one parent may have sole physical custody with the non-custodial parent having a visitation schedule.


The custodial parent must follow the court ordered visitation schedule or they will be in contempt of a court order. The child cannot make that choice without causing legal difficulties. See related question link.The custodial parent must follow the court ordered visitation schedule or they will be in contempt of a court order. The child cannot make that choice without causing legal difficulties. See related question link.The custodial parent must follow the court ordered visitation schedule or they will be in contempt of a court order. The child cannot make that choice without causing legal difficulties. See related question link.The custodial parent must follow the court ordered visitation schedule or they will be in contempt of a court order. The child cannot make that choice without causing legal difficulties. See related question link.


Many jurisdictions take denial of visitation seriously. You need a court order setting forth a visitation schedule; having that, you can ask the court to enforce that order.


When a visitation order is in affect the non custodial parent has the right to request the court to prevent the custodial parent from moving from the state of residence. The issue of marriage is not relevant if the male has been legally certified as being the biological father. The court issuing the visitation order has jurisdiction in such matters and the ruling of whether or not to allow the custodial parent to move is based on the best interest of the children involved. Generally the court will not prevent such a move if it relates to a job transfer, remarriage and so forth, but will amend the visitation schedule, sometimes making the custodial parent bear the responsibility of transportation arrangements when visitation is mandated.


That situation would place the custodial parent in contempt of a court order. The NC parent must return to court for help. A custodial parent who repeatedly refuses to obey a court ordered visitation schedule can lose custody.


Generally only the child support and visitation schedule are subject to modification.Generally only the child support and visitation schedule are subject to modification.Generally only the child support and visitation schedule are subject to modification.Generally only the child support and visitation schedule are subject to modification.


No. The custodial parent is required to obey the court ordered visitation schedule. If they do not the non-custodial parent can file a petition for contempt of a court order and that will cause problems for the custodial parent. The custodial parent must discuss with the child the reasons why they do not want to go on visits and try to define and address the problems. If the issues are serious the custodial parent can engage professional help and file a petition to modify the visitation order. They must provide compelling evidence to the court to support their petition and it will be up to the judge.


If the court issued a visitation schedule then the mother has visitation rights. She has no parental rights if the grandparents were appointed legal guardians.If the court issued a visitation schedule then the mother has visitation rights. She has no parental rights if the grandparents were appointed legal guardians.If the court issued a visitation schedule then the mother has visitation rights. She has no parental rights if the grandparents were appointed legal guardians.If the court issued a visitation schedule then the mother has visitation rights. She has no parental rights if the grandparents were appointed legal guardians.


Merely because the non-custodial parent is unable to attend the court ordered visitation, it does not mean that he or she will automatically loose his or her visitation rights. If the non-custodial parent is unable to attend the court ordered visitation, the non-custodial parent can request the court to change the visitation hours to suit his or her schedule. However if the non-custodial parent fails to make an application for changes to the visitation hours, the custodial parent may apply to the court for sole custody. Legal Disclaimer: The answer above should not be relied upon as legal advice. The information provided above is based on insufficient facts and only speaks to a general opinion based on those insufficient facts. No warranty is provided that the answer is correct. No attorney-client relationship has been formed with me until a signed written contract is complete. For an official opinion, it is advised you seek legal counsel.


Yes. The custodial parent can seek child support from the non-custodial parent. The amount will depend on the non-custodial parent's income. The non-custodial parent has the right to seek a visitation schedule. Both issues can be addressed in a single court order.



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