Thinking about separation or divorce and you have children? Co-parenting generally starts with drafting a family/parenting plan. (6 min 43 sec read)
You can create your own child support agreement and save money in the process. Find out how to come together and reach coParenting agreements on your own. (3 min 45 sec read)
Yes, you can change or update your regular parenting schedule.
Yes, as long as the schedules entered into the coParenter platform have been agreed to by both parties or ordered prior to adding them.
You’ve always been accommodating with your coParent but you now want to stick to your original parenting plan. Learn what’s good ‘ex-etiquette’.
(1 min 58 second read)
Creating a parenting plan or custody schedule for older children is challenging. It’s extremely important for coParents to be on the same page at this stage.
(2 minutes 59 seconds read)
Custody schedules and parenting plans can take many forms because no two coParenting situations are the same. Below we examine the most common parenting plans.
(1 minute 36 seconds read)
It’s best if you and your coParent can come to an agreement about parenting time outside of court and file to make it official and enforceable.
(1 minute 52 seconds read)
There are a variety of joint custody plans. The goal is for coParents is to work together to create the best parenting plan for their children.
(1 minute 20 seconds read)
When coParents make agreements early, it can have a profound effect on the quality of their relationship. The earlier you make agreements, the BETTER for kids.
(3 minutes 13 seconds read)
Here are the top tips for creating and managing parenting schedules for your children and aligning with your coParent.
(4 minutes 1 second read)
The purpose of a parenting plan is to determine a somewhat predictable and consistent residential schedule for your children between two homes.
(2 minutes 8 seconds read)
A coParenting study looking at the effect and benefits of shared custody (50/50 parenting plans) on pre-school children.
(1 minute 46 seconds read)
Long parenting plans can work and don’t necessarily mean less time with your child overall. Adjustments for the child’s benefit may require change.
(2 minutes 40 seconds read)
Most courts today, when it comes to custody battles, lean towards 50/50 physical custody, with more emphasis on the mother-child bond
(1 minute 51 seconds read)