How to stop interference in contact arrangements with a child
How to stop interference in contact arrangements with a child can cover a few situations parents may confront according to Cheshire family solicitors Stonehewer Moss. How to stop interference in contact arrangements with a child could be due to a grand parent causing trouble at handover or a current partner being aggressive. There are essentially three ways to tackle the issue by court order:-
1. Obtain an order that your child lives with you and make specific arrangements for handover excluding the troublesome persons;
2. Seek a prohibited steps order against the third party. This might order them to stay away from the school at certain times, for example but cannot be the same effect as a contact order.
3. Seek a provision in an arrangements order for you to see your child that the other person should not be present at contact handover or that person should not have contact. The case authority preventing such an order having the same effect as a contact order mentioned at 2 above encourages use of s11 (7)(d) of the Children Act to make such consequential provisions as the courts thinks fit.
When the court considers any child order the welfare of the child is paramount and witnessing conflict must be a risk of harm to the child. How to stop interference in contact arrangements with a child is a sad problem that some child focused discussion between parents out of court should resolve. Court orders should be sought sparingly so that the dispute between parents does not deepen to the detriment of the relationship of the child with both parents but seeking orders when your child is not seeing you due to third party interference may become your only option. Sometimes the other parent is so far under the control of the third party that you should explore neutral options to resolve the problem in or out of court, such as mediation.
For advice negotiation and representation in child arrangements cases please call 01606872200 e mail email@example.com or visit www.stonehewermoss.co.uk
Tags: child arrangements