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Changing a previous court order to a child custody case is much easier than changing a court order to a divorce. Changing a previous child custody order is as simple as waiting out your states minimum time limit to modify a court order.

Changing a divorce decree can be way more complicated and many times not granted, except for special circumstances.

To change or modify a previous child custody court order you will need to 1) wait out your states minimum waiting period to modify an order 2) make copies of the previous order you wish to modify and highlight areas that need changed 3) get a court date established through the Clerk's Office 4) make copies of the new modification order and the previous order highlighted for the judge and all parties involved 4) have all copies stamped at the clerk's office 5) mail out the parties copies 6)Keep close records between you and the ex until court.

For more information on how to make changes to a previous court order click on the link provided http://amzn.com/1482750864

 
 
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Many courts will have to make the hard decision of where to place a child if the custodial parent passes, if the non-custodial has yet to go on court record and admit that they are the biological parent of said child. Another way to avoid such an obstacle is to get paternity established as soon as possible.
Basically, a parent who does not have full physical custody of said child, also has no rights to that child, if they have not made it clear to the court system that they are the biological parent. In some cases a birth certificate is sufficient, but not in every case, so check with the court house appropriate for your case to be sure.

For more information and more in depth step by step instructions get Unrepresented How to Take Your Ex to Court Without Representation.

 
 
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So you are down on your luck...the wife says she's divorcing you and taking the kids. You know this means money, money, money. Money will be needed for a lawyer, a divorce, and possibly child support, and that doesn't even include the money you will need to reestablish your residency! 
    
    Try doing the court thing by yourself. In some states there is such a thing as divorce for the indigent, or to put it bluntly...the poor. Don't be ashamed to take the help when you really need it. Go into the courthouse in the state you were married and see if there is such a thing as financial assistance to help cover the cost of the divorce, or wait it out and let the ex take care of that expense. Many times though, when an ex files through an attorney that attorney will ask that the courts make the other spouse either pay half or all of the divorce at the final dissolution of marriage hearing. During the arguement portion of the initial hearings is when you can ask the courts to consider your financial situation of needing to start all over.

    Even if your ex takes an attorney in for a divorce you do not need to, nor do you need to agree to everything their attorney suggests. You may argue for yourself, for YOUR best interest.

For more information and more in depth step by step instructions get Unrepresented How to Take Your Ex to Court Without Representation.





 
 
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Criminal Records are also a matter of public records. If you know, or suspect that an ex or their new partner may have a criminal record and that it may help your case by presenting that record to a judge, then call your local courthouse and ask the Clerk's office for the website on public records.

You may be allowed to visit the courthouse and hop on their computer for public access as well.
For more information on building a case check out: http://amzn.com/1482750864 Unrepresented.


 
 
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Will you keep giving your hard earned money away? Will you continue to pay some attorney to relay to a judge what you want to say? If this is you, there's an attorney born every minute who will take your money to make phone calls, faxes, do some foot work, and state your case to a judge, but can't you do that? Can't you place a call, have an office supply store send a fax, go into a courthouse and grab some forms, have someone stamp them at the courthouse, make copies of those forms for all parties involved, and tell the judge what's bothering you? These steps can save you thousands and thousands of dollars if you have young children and an ex. Unrepresented can show you how to dismiss an attorney and start from the beginning on your case, even if you are in the middle of your case.

For more information and more in depth step by step instructions get How to Take Your Ex to Court Without Representation.

 
 
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Many times it's not just the ex causing problems after the break-up. In-laws can stick their noses in so deep that it can feel like you are fighting an uphill battle. Want it to stop? 


Are the ex in-laws meddling with unwarranted interference?  Perhaps these in-laws are calling or harassing you, checking up on you, or even going through your child(ren), to get to you, or help your ex build their case?


Stop worrying about those ex in-laws and leave them behind too!


There are many things you can do to stop other ex family member's from interfering, such as, restraining orders, subpoenas, and just plain not answering any more of their calls or questions.


For more information on how to put an end to meddling ex family members see Unrepresented  How to Take Your Ex to Court.

 
 
In some states when a parent allows the child to decide whether to go on visits with the non custodial parent, the parent refusing to insist the child goes (usually the custodial parent), can be held in Contempt of Court.
Contempt of Court is easily filed by the parent with the complaint. By refusing to make the child take their visits, the parent refusing is not only hurting the other parent, but the circle of people in the non custodial parent's life, and the child.
A child needs both parent's time and love in order to develope and grow properly.

Check with your states parenting guidelines on the issue of Child Hesitation and check out Unrepresented How to Take your Ex to Court Without Representation for more information
 
 
Sure, you see it all the time...a book for women on how to take as much as they can from an ex in court. Have you ever read a book for both men and woman that can help in any civil matter brought before a judge though?

Do you have a child, brother, father, boyfriend, spouse, or friend who is frustrated with the cost of hiring an attorney to take their ex to court, just to get issues resolved? If you or someone you know thinks that hiring an attorney is the only way then read on:

Today, more and more courts are realizing that the economy is not attorney-friendly for most of Americans. With a spiraling downwind effect on most people's financial situations and the high price of living that has went through the roof, who can afford to hire an attorney every time their ex wants to drag them into court? The answer to that question is that most people would not want to spend a dime on anything having to do with an ex, much less be able to afford such a luxury.


What if there are two different fathers to contend with? That's two different cases for an attorney to charge you for.

Unrepresented, can help. Read a book that can help you save thousands in attorney fees, or pay an attorney to do what you can do for yourself....

This book contains characters who walk the reader step-by-step from the first thought of going to court to putting the files away until next time. If you have children and an ex you will be in court again. So how about a book that pays for itself over and over for generations to come?


Did you know that even if you already have an attorney working for you you can dismiss them and stop running that bill up further? There is a chapter in Unrepresented, that can walk you through this process.
 
 

MONEY IS JUST TOO HARD TO COME BY SO START SAVING TODAY AND DO IT YOURSELF!
MANY PEOPLE HAVE ASKED THE QUESTION; "WILL A JUDGE REALLY HELP ME IF I GO INTO COURT WITHOUT AN ATTORNEY?" THE ANSWER IS SIMPLE...YES!

AN ATTORNEY HAS NO MAGICAL POWERS. IF YOU HAVE AN EX AND NEED ISSUES RESOLVED YOU DO NOT NEED AN ATTORNEY.

THE REASON WHY A JUDGE WILL STILL LISTEN TO YOUR CASE (AND GIVE YOU SOME OF WHAT YOU ARE ASKING FOR IN COURT), EVEN IF YOU GO INTO COURT UNREPRESENTED, IS THAT THE LAW IS STILL THE LAW (IN EVERY COUNTRY), NO MATTER WHETHER AN ATTORNEY IS RELAYING INFORMATION YOU WANT TO GET TO THE JUDGE'S EARS OR NOT.

JUST REMEMBER, THE LAW IS STILL THE LAW AND A JUDGE MUST GO BY THAT LAW WITH OR WITHOUT AN ATTORNEY.
 
 
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WANT TO PUT YOUR EX IN THEIR PLACE?

Start by making the first move to the court house and file the appropriate paperwork (each subject listed in Unrepresented ). The next thing you should do is let your ex know you've filed and there will be no more arguements!
    At home, concentrate on the most important issues you need addressed and write them down. Then you will want to brainstorm those issues and pick out the main problems that need mediated in front of the judge.

    The reason why you need to brainstorm these issues is because the courts are so backed up with cases, sometimes it could take months to even get a front row seat with the judge, so be concise and be sure to address the court with the most important issues first. Once you are in front of the judge you could be cut off or continued, so you will want to get the best out first.