Articles Tagged with non-custodial parent

Board Certified Family Law Specialist Matt Arnold answers the question: “Do I need an attorney to get a Divorce in North Carolina?”

The decision to end your marriage is one that is not taken lightly. In most cases, you and your spouse have been experiencing problems for some time and have been working unsuccessfully to resolve them. When you finally decide to divorce, you likely have many questions and concerns about the process and what to expect.

Board Certified Family Law Specialist Matt Arnold answers the question: “What are my custody rights if the other parent moves?”

Parenting following a divorce can be complicated. While both parents may share legal custody of their children, they usually live primarily with one parent. The non-custodial parent usually has visitation with their children on a regular basis. Most often, children live relatively close to both parents, so visitation is not an issue. However, what happens when a parent with primary residential custody wants to move away? There are many factors that can come up when a parent wants to move with a child. A knowledgeable family law attorney will assist you and provide guidance for handling a move with a child following divorce.

Board Certified Family Law Specialist Matt Arnold answers the question: “What children’s expenses are covered by child support?”

For all of us, the COVID-19 pandemic came out of the blue unexpectedly. As a result, the entire nation is dealing with the economic impact of the pandemic. Skyrocketing unemployment, business closures, and government-mandated stay-at-home orders may affect obligor parents’ ability to make payments for the support of their children.

Board Certified Family Law Specialist Matt Arnold answers the question: “How is the amount of child support decided in North Carolina?”

A lot of responsibility comes with being a parent. From infant to adult, parents have to provide their children with mental, emotional, and financial support. When a divorce occurs, these duties do not change, and chances are one parent will be required to pay child support. These payments will likely continue until the child is 18 years old, but the amount that is paid can easily be altered if a parent requests a modification to the child support order.

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