The overwhelming majority of Texas child custody cases wind-up having a so-called “Standard Possession Order” (SPO) put into place. But, understanding what that order says can be difficult, because it is long, and is written in technical terms. This article discusses, in common language, what that order does.
Texas is one of just a handful of Community Property states, and as such, divides marital property in divorce cases differently from the other, non-Community Property states. So, just how does Texas make that property division?
This article, as its name implies, discusses the impact that non-expert witnesses, such as a child’s teacher, doctor, daycare provider, neighbor, or the parents of a child’s friends, can have when a court is considering child custody. If you want to see the specific child custody factors that a Texas Family Court will consider, then I refer you to my earlier post, “How Child Custody Cases are Won (part 1).” I also have written about how to show evidence of those child custody factors in Part 2 and Part 3 of that series.
Recently, I posted the first part of this article, which discussed ways that you can protect your children from the ill-effects of a divorce in "How You Can Help Your Children Survive Divorce (Part 1)". This is the second part of that piece, and contains additional information to help your children as they make this life transition with you.
Divorce can be tough, especially for children who don’t know why it is happening, what it means, and whether they are the cause of it. The children’s parents can work together on a few things to lessen the impact of divorce on their children.