Flat Fee Divorce Representation and Grandparent’s Rights Tampa
For a couple, divorce can be a very expensive and stressful process. They understand this, and they want to help to ease the financial burden and confusion that a divorce can make. Florida Law Advisers offers many inventive solutions to the traditional contested divorce – for example a low-cost flat fee divorce. Their flat fee divorce can cover all of the same issues as a contested divorce, such as alimony, child support, property division and child custody. Their flat fee divorce program may be an ideal fit for your needs if you and your spouse agree on the terms of the marriage dissolution. A flat fee divorce can save you money and time on your divorce.
Your flat fee divorce can be completed in as little as twenty days with the help of an experienced Tampa divorce lawyer. Then again, contested divorces can take many months and, and also in some cases, years to complete. Their professional legal team will help draft all the essential legal documents and professionally navigate your divorce through the Florida court system. You can rest secure that you have a team of skilled attorneys ready to defend your rights in court if an issue arises that can’t be amicably resolved between the two parties. Tampa divorce lawyers are skilled advocates in the courtroom and very knowledgeable of Florida divorce law.
Also, grandparents can play a key role in caring and rising for their grandchildren. Like most people, we have fond memories of our grandparents and we are thankful for the important role they had our lives. Regrettably, in some situations, a parent will restrict or prohibit the visitation and contact rights of a child’s grandparents. And when this happens, grandparents should look for the aid of an experienced Florida family law attorney.
Grandparents and other family members have the right to file a petition with the court requesting visitation under Florida family law. But, if a grandparent can show it will be in the child’s best interests, a court will only grant visitation rights, and that there would be a important detriment to the child if visitation rights aren’t granted.
The court will consider many factors when determining if visitation will be in the best interests of the child, such as:
- The opinions of the parents, children and grandparent.
- The capability of the grandparent to provide a nurturing and stable environment.
- How involved the grandparent has been in the life of child.
- The strength of the relationship the grandparent has with the child.
- Whether the grandparents are able to provide an environment that will meet the needs of a child.
- The child’s preference.
The grandparent must show that the child is in danger of being harmed or hurt in addition to proving that visitation is in the child’s best interest. For example, if the child’s parents have drug or alcohol abuse problems it could pose a danger to the child. Some other circumstances such as domestic violence, criminal activity and mental illness can also place the child in danger of being harmed and convince a court that custody or visitation rights should be given to grandparents and other family members.