Custody Documents

If your ex lives in Washington and your son and you reside in Pennsylvania how do get custody papers drawn up so you know he will be returned to you after visitations?

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2005-06-17 01:18:46
2005-06-17 01:18:46

The rules of visitation rights are included in the original custody agreement. If the exact wording is not present, the law presumes the noncustodial parent will adhere to the wishes of the primary custodial parent in such matters, or be in violation of a court order. If there is a joint custody order in place it should stipulate which parent is the managing conservator.

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No. The unmarried mother has sole custody until the father has established his paternity legally, in court and then requested (and obtained) joint custody and visitations.No. The unmarried mother has sole custody until the father has established his paternity legally, in court and then requested (and obtained) joint custody and visitations.No. The unmarried mother has sole custody until the father has established his paternity legally, in court and then requested (and obtained) joint custody and visitations.No. The unmarried mother has sole custody until the father has established his paternity legally, in court and then requested (and obtained) joint custody and visitations.

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The mother can still have sole legal and physical custody when the father is awarded visitations. Custody and visitations are separate matters. The mother would be required to obey the visitation schedule.

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If the family court has jurisdiction over your case and there are custody and visitation orders in place then you must return to court for modifications if you wish to relocate and thereby affect the visitations of the non-custoduial parent. You need the court's permission.If the family court has jurisdiction over your case and there are custody and visitation orders in place then you must return to court for modifications if you wish to relocate and thereby affect the visitations of the non-custoduial parent. You need the court's permission.If the family court has jurisdiction over your case and there are custody and visitation orders in place then you must return to court for modifications if you wish to relocate and thereby affect the visitations of the non-custoduial parent. You need the court's permission.If the family court has jurisdiction over your case and there are custody and visitation orders in place then you must return to court for modifications if you wish to relocate and thereby affect the visitations of the non-custoduial parent. You need the court's permission.

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In the United States an unmarried mother has legal custody of her child unless and until the father establishes his paternity in court and requests custody and/or visitations.

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Lives in Reading, Pennsylvania. Visits his kids in Pennsylvania when he has custody.

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Generally, in the United States, an unmarried mother has sole custody of her child until the father has established his paternity in court. When he does establish his paternity he can request custody, visitations and a child support order can be entered.

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She needs to review the court order that established the visitations. The order should state the legal custody arrangement along with the visitation schedule. For example it could state, "The mother shall have sole legal custody and the father shall have the right to visitations with the child every other weekend and alternating holidays."

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Generally, in the United States, an unmarried mother has sole custody of her child until the father has established his paternity in court. When he does establish his paternity he can request custody, visitations and a child support order can be entered.

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You have sole legal control over the child, the child lives with you and the non-custodial parent has visitations.

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If a judge has granted you visitation rights, then it's called kidnapping, if you have never been granted visitations, time to get a lawyer, and get your visitations, you have rights too as a father, the DUI will possibly help you get joint or sole custody, good luck!

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No. A father has the right to see their child. Only the court can bar visitations. A mother who refuses to allow the father his visitation rights risks losing custody.

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It means to order someone returned to full custody (usually associated with ordering someone back to jail).

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You have the right for scheduled visitations and to pay child support after paternity has been established by a DNA test. Before that you have no rights. Afterwards you can petition the court for visitation and custody.

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She cannot stop visitations on her own for any reason. Only the court can change a visitation order. She must request that the court modify the visitation order and provide police reports detailing the assault. If she stops the visitations on her own she could lose custody.

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You may since sole custody implies the child lives with that parent 100% of the time. With joint custody the child may dwell with the other parent for part of the time or with one parent all of the time with visitations for the other parent. It depends on the details and the state child support guidelines.

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It is not a grant. A married couple has legal custody of their child by virtue of being legally married. An unmarried mother has sole custody of her child, since there is proof that she gave birth to the child, until the father establishes his paternity legally. Once he has established his paternity the father can request custody and visitations.

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A mother cannot deny court ordered visitations. She must return to court, seek a modification of the order and provide evidence that will compel the court to limit visitations. "Unfitness" must be determined by the court.A mother cannot deny court ordered visitations. She must return to court, seek a modification of the order and provide evidence that will compel the court to limit visitations. "Unfitness" must be determined by the court.A mother cannot deny court ordered visitations. She must return to court, seek a modification of the order and provide evidence that will compel the court to limit visitations. "Unfitness" must be determined by the court.A mother cannot deny court ordered visitations. She must return to court, seek a modification of the order and provide evidence that will compel the court to limit visitations. "Unfitness" must be determined by the court.

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YOu need to be over 18 years of age, and petition the probate court for custody in the county the child lives in.

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It depends on marital status. If married, parents have equal parental rights. If unmarried, the mother has custody and the father must establish his paternity legally. Once established he can request joint custody and visitations.

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That will make the court process easier. The other parent can sign their consent for you to have sole physical and legal custody. The judge will usually sign it with advice that the parent without custody maintain a relationship with the child by regular visitations. The court may set up a visitation schedule.

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Generally, if the parents are unmarried the mother has sole custody and control in most states until the father can establish his paternity. Once paternity is established in court, the father can request visitations or custody through the court. If the mother retains physical custody she can request that the court issue a child support order. If the father gets physical custody he can request a child support order.

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If you were married to him when you gave birth to the children he is presumed, by law, to be their father. If you are still married he doesn't need to petition for custody but he can petition for visitations. If you know he is not the father then you should consult with an attorney who specializes in custody issues to determine your options under the law in your jurisdiction.

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Odds are you will be returned to custody. Depending on the severity of the violation, you may be put on more sever restrictions or even returned to prison.


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