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

    Equal Time-Sharing Tag

    Grant J. Gisondo, P.A. > Posts tagged "Equal Time-Sharing"

    Preparing for the Holiday Timesharing-Review

    It’s hard to believe that another year, particularly such a difficult one, is fast approaching what is called the “holiday season.” These special times of celebration include Labor Day, Halloween, Thanksgiving, and Christmas. All these events are traditionally family-oriented, and children play a large part in the celebrations. All ages of children, young and old, usually participate, but those children under the age of l8 and those unable to provide for themselves due to physical or mental challenges, have a particularly important role to play. And, of course, it is not unusual for both parents to want to spend these...

    If I Have Equal (50/50) Timesharing, Is Child Support Still Calculated?

    Over the past few years, in most states, parental timesharing has taken the place of ordering primary and secondary custody for minor children. Minor children are children from birth to l8 years, and any child past that age who is mentally or physically unable to provide for themselves. Having both parents involved in the care and nurturing of their children has been proven to be highly beneficial to a child’s healthy development. And, the best arrangement is when an equal or 50/50 timesharing agreement is reached. But what about child support? Will there still be a need to calculate child support...

    Equal Time Sharing is Quickly Becoming the New Standard

    For many years the idea that one parent, usually the mother, should be the primary caregiver for minor children following a divorce or separation was the norm. The primary caregiver was typically referred to as having “custody” while the other parent was referred to as noncustodial, having secondary custody. Often the noncustodial parent had very specific visitation rights with little or no overnights with their child. All decisions, major or minor, were made by the custodial parent without the necessity of input from the other parent. Obviously, this makes for a very one-sided developmental plan for a child as well...

    Grant J. Gisondo, P.A.