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2008-01-21 08:21:41
2008-01-21 08:21:41

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.

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Whomever the custody agreement says is responsible. If the custodial parent moves out of state and it would be a hardship for the non-custodial parent to pay the travel expenses, the non-custodial parent should go to the court and seek a modification of the decree requiring the custodial parent to pay travel expenses.


who pays for child 's visitation travel expenses when custodial parent moves to the other end of the States?


The non-custodial parent will be required to pay child support.The non-custodial parent will be required to pay child support.The non-custodial parent will be required to pay child support.The non-custodial parent will be required to pay child support.




The income of a spouse of a custodial parent, can be used in determing a portion of the child support. Because the spouse of a custodial parent is most likely contributing to the expense of the house, utilities and such, the non custodial parent may be intitled to a reduction in support.. this is usually a case that has to be heard by a judge. the income of a non custodial spouse can not be used as they are not contributing to the expenses of the home the children live in. If you think about it, this makes sense. a non custodial parent is paying their share based on the over all expense of the custodial parents home and income.. if the custodial parent is not paying for a portion of those expenses, then an non custodial parent should not have to pay them either.


It's rare for the custodial parent to have to pay child support, but it does happen. It usually only occurs in one of three situations: 1. The custodial parent makes significantly more than the non-custodial parent. 2. Parenting time is split 50/50 (or close to it). Or 3. The non-custodial parent is paying additional expenses for the child, such as high health-care premiums or child care costs. Your state may have other exceptions to the rule, but yes, exceptions do exist and the custodial parent is sometimes required to pay child support to the non-custodial parent.



Generally, no. If the non-custodial parent chooses to move out of state their decision to move cannot result in expense for the custodial parent unless an agreement to that effect is made between the parties.If the custodial parent moves out of state resulting in expense for the non-custodial parent the court will often order some sort of reimbursement as part of the modification of the visitation order when the NC parent consents and the court approves the move.


Yes. The custody order must be modified. The change could result in the present custodial parent being required to pay child support.Yes. The custody order must be modified. The change could result in the present custodial parent being required to pay child support.Yes. The custody order must be modified. The change could result in the present custodial parent being required to pay child support.Yes. The custody order must be modified. The change could result in the present custodial parent being required to pay child support.


Yes...a mathematical equation set by your states Child Support Guidelines may be found via the internet. In Florida it is custodial parent- 49% and non-custodial parent- 51% of ALL expenses incurred regarding the children, rent, car payment, insurance, daycare etc...etc...(Obviously the custodial parent doesnt really pay the 49% but has that number as an expense).



If the support order included a provision continuing support while the child was enrolled in college it does not matter where the child is living, as the support is to reimburse the custodial parent for the non custodial parents share of the child's expenses. If the child is attending school the custodial parent is likely still paying expenses for that child regardless of where they are living


No. The court cannot make a parent spend time with their children. Visitation orders are only enforced on the custodial parent. If the non-custodial parent doesn't follow the visitation order the courts cannot force them to.


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.


No, the child goes into the care of custodial parents relatives. A motion for emergency change of custody is required. see my profile.


No. The purpose of child support is to help pay the day to day costs of caring for a child. It can be used at the discretion of the custodial parent for rent, mortgage, utility bills, auto expenses, food, clothing, medical expenses, entertainment, educational needs, etc. You cannot pay it over to a child because it is a right owned by the custodial parent and the funds are the property of the custodial parent.


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


No, neither parent is required to help their child pay college tuition.


Sure, the non-custodial parent can be taken back to court for increased child support, but it will be up to the judge if the increase is granted. Also, it will be up to the custodial parent to prove the increased expenses.


This will of course vary depending on where you live, and it's best to get a lawyer's advice. There are cases from time to time where a custodial parent may file for additional funds for extraordinary expenses, but typically this is spelled out in the custody order that was put in place along with the child support amount.


Depends on the distance. If long distance, the moving parent. See link.


Yes if you can show proof that you are the one paying them.


If the non-custodial parent pay child support that is supposed to cover the expenses for clothes, yes.


In depends on the state. In some states, the custodial parent can voluntarily decline to receive child support. In other states, the non-custodial parent is legally required to pay child support, whether or not the custodial parent accepts it.



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