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Recent Posts in the Relocation Category

  • Should I Move Out During the Divorce?

    Should I Move Out During the Divorce? When couples divorce, they should anticipate many significant changes in their lives, not the least of which could be a change in residence. During a divorce, the typical custom is for one spouse to move out, while the other resides in their shared home, at least until permanent plans can be arranged. If either spouse wishes to keep the house, they may choose to negotiate a trade during property division, forfeiting other assets in favor of the home. And, in cases where children are involved, the parent with primary custody ...
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  • What You Need to Know About International Child Custody

    What You Need to Know About International Child Custody Child custody issues are never easy, but if you and your co-parent live in different countries, dealing with joint custody or visitation can be quite complicated. The U.S. Census Bureau tells us that international marriages are becoming more and more common, which means there will be more children born of parents from different countries. Our modern society has become much more global, which can be beneficial for several reasons, but it presents very specific challenges in child custody cases. Joint physical custody could be ...
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  • Relocating with Your Child After Divorce

    Relocating with Your Child After Divorce There are several reasons why a divorced parent may wish to relocate with their child. He or she may have a new job opportunity that will put them in a better financial position. Or they may wish to remarry or move to an area that is closer to extended family. Whatever the reason, however, divorced parents can’t just pack up and move as easily as most people. They must first consider how the relocation will affect child custody and visitation arrangements. Can I relocate with my child? In Oregon, custodial parents are ...
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  • Creating a Realistic Long-Distance Parenting Plan

    Creating a Realistic Long-Distance Parenting Plan If you have children with your ex-spouse and live a distance from each other, establishing a workable parenting plan is likely one of the most important issues you will negotiate in your case. When it comes to co-parenting, protecting the best interest of your child is vital. In fact, the court will not make a decision based on your interests or the wishes of your spouse – only the best interests of your child. Tips for creating an effective co-parenting plan: Maintain Regular Visits A good parenting plan involves contact ...
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