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    Grant J. Gisondo, P.A. – Family Law Attorney

    Author: Grant Gisondo

    Grant J. Gisondo, P.A. > Articles posted by Grant Gisondo (Page 17)

    The Importance of The Family Law Attorney as an Advocate, Counselor, and Advisor

    To be able to look at how a Family Law Attorney can be an advocate, counselor, and advisor, it is necessary to determine what areas of law said Family Law Attorney will practice. For the purpose of this blog, a Family Law Attorney with over 10 years experience, Grant Gisondo, will be used as an example. Attorney Gisondo has his practice in West Palm Beach, Florida and serves Palm Beach, Martin, St. Lucie, Miami-Dade, Broward, Hillsborough, and Orange counties. He is also licensed in Washington DC and New York. Looking at his areas of practice which include: Divorce or Dissolution of Marriage Child Custody ...

    The UCCJEA

    What it means, what it’s for, and how it can protect your family. What it means: The letters UCCJEA stand for Uniform Child Custody Jurisdiction and Enforcement Act. In 1997, due to frequent misuse of parents trying to avoid custody determinations by moving from state to state or even leaving the country, the National Conference of Commissioners on Uniform State Laws put together the UCCJEA to help prevent parents from using unlawful conduct in child custody disputes. The UCCJEA sets forth a set of rules and procedures for interstate and international custody battles. Each state has a section of their state...

    Negotiation in Mediation

    Successful negotiation strategies First, it is important to understand what mediation is and what it is not. Legal mediation is a form of alternate dispute resolution where, through the participation of a third party termed a “mediator”, issues needing resolution are presented with the hope of coming to a settlement, making a court hearing unnecessary. While a mediator is not a judge and cannot forcibly resolve issues brought to the mediation table, he or she can facilitate compromise and guide the parties to a reasonable outcome. Studies show that, overall, mediation is faster and less costly than waiting and paying for...

    What Do You Know About Prenuptial Agreements in Florida?

    Here’s 10 questions and answers to test your knowledge of prenuptial agreements, you might be surprised! There are many uncertainties about prenuptial agreements. Which ones are true and which ones are false? Take our true or false quiz below to find out more. [vc_accordion][vc_accordion_tab title="1. Any couple can seek a prenuptial agreement • True or False?" open="false"][vc_column_text pl="0" pr="0" pt="0" pb="0"] True • Any couple can have a prenuptial agreement. The key word here is “couple”. Both parties must want (without coercion), sign and have witnessed, and notarized the completed agreement for the prenuptial agreement to be legally binding. [/vc_column_text][/vc_accordion_tab][vc_accordion_tab title="2. You have to be rich to hire...

    Temporary Relief

    Understanding what it is all about. First, lets take a look at just what temporary relief means in reference to legal matters in Florida Family Law. As the words imply, temporary means an indefinite period of time and relief means to give help to improve a situation. In legal matters the terms indicate that the judge can order relief, often financial, for a proven need for the duration of the litigation starting from the date of the relief hearing and lasting until there is a final judgment order. There are a number of reasons a party might need temporary relief during...

    All About Attorney Fees

    How to get your spouse to pay them Even when you think you should qualify for help paying your attorney fees and you follow the Florida statutes’ guidelines, which allow for payment of reasonable attorney’s fees from one party to the other party, there is no guarantee that the court will agree. It is interesting to note, however, that in Florida the courts are concerned that each party be represented by legal counsel and one party who is much better able to pay attorney fees than the other party should not be able to take advantage of the other party by...

    Alimony Income Used to Boost Mortgage Approval Chances?

    Alimony income can be used to boost mortgage approval chances since it is considered as income for banks. First let’s take a look at what alimony income would look like. In most states there are five types of post divorce alimony, that is money received following a divorce which one party receives from the other, usually in monthly payments. Lump sum alimony is an exception as it is one large payment following the final judgment and no more payments in the future. Permanent alimony is an adjudicated amount paid monthly for the life of the recipient unless the recipient remarries, has...

    The War on Women in America

    Here are 12 facts you may not know The war on women is real, or so it seems if one realizes some of the recent laws involving women’s rights. In addition, a look at the present political climate wanting to change or lessen the strength of laws regarding woman’s rights that exist in America today makes one feel there may truly be a “war on women”. While there have been great strides over the past 100 years in recognizing the value of women and allowing them many rights such as owning property while being married, voting, working outside the home, and...

    All About Relocation With a Minor Child – Part 3

    What you need to know about temporary relocation. This final blog in the series relating to relocation with a minor child in the state of Florida will explain important information regarding the reasons for and how to obtain the courts permission for temporary relocation. As explained in the first two blogs it is considered breaking the law if a parent or person having timesharing with or access to a minor child chooses to permanently relocate for more than 60 consecutive days and a distance of greater than 50 miles without first obtaining permission to relocate from the court in the form...

    All About Relocation With a Minor Child – Contested (Part 2)

    What to do when a petition to relocate is contested?  As detailed in Part 1 of All About Relocation With a Minor Child Uncontested, the state of Florida has mandated that no person who is part of a parenting plan (custody) or has timesharing with or access to a child (visitation) as determined in the final judgment of the parent’s dissolution of marriage (divorce) can relocate themselves, with or without the minor child, further than 50 miles from their legal primary residence at the date of final judgment for more that 60 consecutive days. And, there are just three ways a...

    Grant J. Gisondo, P.A.