If you have children and are going through a divorce, you probably understand the importance of having a well-drafted child custody agreement. After all, the agreement is likely to determine how both you and your ex-spouse parent your children. If you want to retain some control over who cares for your kids, you may want to consider adding a right of first refusal clause.
During your divorce, you and your ex-spouse had to work through some tough issues before finally reaching a custody and visitation agreement. At the time, it appeared to be a good and fair parenting plan.
No matter your circumstances or the ages of your children, co-parenting can be a delicate balancing act. When the children in question are college students, you may feel even more at a loss. For example, you might be wondering how much discretion should be left to a child when they are 18 or older.
Co-parenting is a wonderful skill that the best parents seek to master for the betterment of their children. Summertime can be hectic for divorced parents. The end of summer and back-to-school time can be particularly stressful for both children and parents.
When summer is in full swing, the days get longer and (hopefully) sunnier. This is usually a good thing, right? However, summer often poses challenges to some co-parenting plans. Even those plans that addressed summer may no longer work.