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Despite the impact of COVID-19, we are open and continuing to meet the needs of our existing clients and new clients without interruption or change in the quality of our services. Please do not hesitate to contact us with any concerns, questions or requests for information about your matter. At this time we are offering appointments via telephonic and/or video conferencing.
To help out during these trying times we are offering Free Consultations. Click here to Schedule a Consultation.

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What parents need to do after a divorce

| Jul 31, 2018 | Child Custody |

Parents in New Jersey or any other state who get divorced may consider themselves to be in an awkward position. While their marriage is over, their relationship with a former spouse is not. This is because they will need to work together to raise their kids. This can be done by making sure that a child is not placed in the middle of any dispute between the two parents.

It is also a good idea to provide a child with clear boundaries regardless of which parent he or she is with. To prevent confusion, be sure to report any changes to a parenting schedule in a timely manner. Ideally, each parent will have a calendar that clearly marks who the child is staying with at any given time. This can also make it easier for a kid to remember the schedule before making plans of his or her own.

Parents are urged to communicate online whenever possible. This can prevent the confusion and frustration that can occur when people try to talk in person or over the phone. It may also be easier to keep a reliable record of any changes made to a parenting plan or anything significant regarding the child. Details about a conversation in writing is generally preferable to verifying information orally.

In a divorce, both parents are generally given equitable parenting time if both are fit to receive it. In some cases, a parenting schedule may need to be tailored to the fact that one person has an odd work schedule or lives in another state. An attorney may be able to help a mother or father retain a relationship with his or her children. This may be done by granting a parent significant visitation or by allowing him or her to contact the child by phone or email.

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