Parenting Plan enforcement, kansas
Posted 24 January 2013 - 08:47 AM
January 15th, i receive a notice of Parenting plan enforcement. She attached a letter saying how I wouldnt let her see our son, even though she made real attepmt to see. She refused to give me her address in fear that i would have her arrested.
A few other details: during the time betweem june and january she had moved to colorado, stating she had plans to never return. Our parenting plan also says she is suppoed to see him everyother weekend and every wed. She has not once got our son on the wed, not that it matters to me but it could be somehting i bring up in court in march. She is curretly close to 10k behind in child support with no job and the courts seem to arrest her and simply release her on her "good word" to start paying.
I know this is all over the place, it is a fairly confusing situation. I guess my question is simple, What can i do to protect both me my son and my new wife and family? Do i have any legal action i can take? Should i seek a Family lawyer?
Thanks in advance.
Edit: I forgot to mention that in mid November i had called and spoke to our designated child support officer. I explained that i was keeping him from her due to the warrant. She agreed that was the best thing to do for our son.
Posted 24 January 2013 - 09:01 AM
I strongly suggest you consult with a local family law attorney to learn your available options under your particular circumstances.
Posted 24 January 2013 - 09:22 AM
Posted 24 January 2013 - 01:13 PM
What can i do to protect both me my son and my new wife and family? Do i have any legal action i can take? Should i seek a Family lawyer?
Nothing in your post suggests that your son, your new wife, nor your "family" require "protection" from anything.
You can, if you wish, take more aggressive action relating to collection of child support. You appear to be relying on a local enforcement authority for this. You also can, if you wish, seek to modify your existing parenting plan to limit your ex's visitation rights. Whether that is likely to happen isn't clear, but your post suggests a good possibility. What you may not do legally is withhold visitation because of non-payment of child support.
Yes, you would be wise to consult with a family law attorney about your options.
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