Bartholomew & Wasznicky LLP
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Phone: 916-455-5200

Sacramento, California

Over 125 Years Of Combined Experience

Child Custody Archives

Discussing post-divorce communication boundaries with children

When parents divorce, some parents are fine with never speaking to one another again. Or the parents may agree to only communicate when it is absolutely necessary. They may do this in order to avoid fights and conversations that may cause more pain.

When might a parent not get custody?

Parents that are fighting over custody typically want as much time with their kids as possible. The thought of having to split that time after a breakup or divorce can be heart-wrenching. However, custody arrangements must be in the best interests of the child, and in most cases, that means awarding each parent legal and/or physical custody rights.

Setting boundaries can be crucial to effective custody arrangements

After a divorce, many parents will share custody of their children. This means that for better or worse, they will continue to be in each other's lives as they raise their children together. While this can be a difficult adjustment to make, there are ways to make it a little easier.

What does a co-parenting arrangement look like?

Whether you are an unmarried parent or divorcing your child's other parent, you can expect to have a child custody plan in place. For many parents, this plan reflects joint legal and physical custody rights, unless such an arrangement is not in a child's best interest. 

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