If you are considering moving, you should think carefully about the best interests of your child. You need to review your separation agreement to see if there are any relocation restrictions. Then check to see if the order lists the restrictions, for example. B no exit from the state, abroad or a particular county. Then discuss the move with the other parent before the move. If they accept your move, have them sign a written agreement. If the court amends a custody/visit order because of a parent who violates the current order, the court changes the order to promote the best interests of the child and not to punish the parent. The parent who is the parent parent should be very careful never to violate a court-ordered visit. If the access order is violated, the court`s usual action is to determine that the parent is in contempt, but the court will not automatically change the order. If there is a court order that establishes a custody plan, the parent who wants to move must ask the court for an amendment to the custody plan before moving. If a parent moves with the children without a new court decision, which prevents the other parent from serving his or her prison sentence with the children under the current order, then the moving parent may be detained in defiance of the court. The judge could also order that the parents return the children to the parents in this state until the court can hear and address the matter. If the parents do not have a written agreement or custody order, the parent who wishes to relocate the child or the non-moving parent can apply for judicial review of the relocation by filing an application for custody in court.
In certain circumstances, the non-moving parent may apply for conservatory custody. The mother argued that the non-movement would weigh heavily on her new marriage. While the court found that the move to Oregon had some benefits for the child, it concluded that the mother was acting for her own benefit and not in the best interests of the child. The mother lost the case. You can prevent disputes from occurring even if you include moving rules and guidelines in a parental contract. You can decide to completely limit offshoring, unless the other parent agrees or you can set rules on how you will approach the expected relocation in the future. They could also agree outside the court through alternatives to disputes such as mediation.