Negotiating What is Best for Your Child in Your Child Custody Case
Video taken from the channel: Command the Courtroom
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The Pros and Cons of Joint Custody: What You Should Know
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Child Custody Part 1: Important Terms
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What Exactly Is Joint Legal Custody?
Video taken from the channel: UpToParents
Making Joint Custody Work
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Here are the pros and cons of sole legal custody. Pros. Reduces conflict because communication is limited. Makes major decisions easier because only one parent is legally responsible.
Creates more consistency and stability for the children. Reduces the need to track down an unavailable parent to make major decisions. Cons. There are downsides to this custody arrangement, as well. Before committing to sole physical custody, consider the following negatives: The children no longer reside with both parents.
One parent gets less time with the child. One parent has a more meaningful relationship with the child. One parent feels less appreciated and needed.
One parent only gets visitation not quality parenting time (only during summer vacation or extended breaks). The benefits of sole custody can be wide-reaching, but there are also disadvantages, particularly to those who do not receive it. For example, a noncustodial parent’s visitation with his or her child may be limited, drastically affecting his or her relationship with his or her child. Child custody is a challenging legal balancing act that puts the best interests of children first. When a parent wants sole legal custody, he or she is assuming the complete responsibility of making major decisions for the child.
This may include subjects such as health car. Pros of sole physical custody include: The child has a home base that is usually the same home the child has been living in. The child can keep a routine and schedule that is similar to before the parents’.
However, there are pros and cons of getting sole child custody. According to Stuart R. Manoff & Associates, P.A., a child support law firm West Palm Beach, there are advantages of getting sole child custody. Children are most likely to benefit from sole custody arrangements when the noncustodial parent is abusive or neglectful, according to child custody evaluator Jonathan W. Gould in his book “The Art and Science of Child Custody Evaluations.” In these cases, sole custody can help keep a child safe and prevent psychological trauma. Here, I want to explain the pros and cons of 50/50 child custody.
If you look at the advantages for children, such as being close to both parents, the arrangement is certainly attractive. The pros of bird’s nest custody. The pros of bird’s nest custody of a child are that the child doesn’t have to move from one home to another during custody exchanges. Rather, the parents simply take turns living in the home where the child lives full-time.
From the child.
List of related literature:
|from Forensic and Legal Psychology|
|from The Mediation Process: Practical Strategies for Resolving Conflict|
|from Psychological Evaluations for the Courts, Third Edition: A Handbook for Mental Health Professionals and Lawyers|
|from Principles and Practice of Forensic Psychiatry, Third Edition|
|from Psychological Evaluations for the Courts, Fourth Edition: A Handbook for Mental Health Professionals and Lawyers|
|from Behavioral Science|
|from Divorce: Causes and Consequences|
|from Shrink Rap: Three Psychiatrists Explain Their Work|
|from Introduction to Forensic Psychology: Research and Application|
|from The Marriage and Family Experience: Intimate Relationships in a Changing Society|