Enforcement or Modification of Orders Post-Divorce
Once a divorce is finalized, there may be orders in place that govern custody, child support, and alimony. If circumstances change after the court enters the order, it is possible to seek a modification. The lawyers at McIntyre Tate LLP represent clients in many post-divorce issues such as enforcement and modification of child custody and child support orders.
In order to ensure that an ex-spouse adheres to the terms of an order, our firm provides comprehensive enforcement representation to clients. We can file motions that seek to make your ex-spouse comply with the terms of the order or marital/property settlement agreement.
If an individual is in violation of an established order, our firm can file a contempt motion against that individual to seek enforcement. If the court grants the motion, the court will require that he or she comply with the terms of the orders. We also represent clients that have had contempt motions filed against them.
Recalculation of Child Support
Based upon a substantial change in circumstances, such as a change in job or income, it may be beneficial for all involved parties to seek the recalculation of child support. Our attorneys assist clients through this process to see that the proper amounts of child support are paid and received.
We assist clients with seeking changes of orders related to child support, spousal support, and other divorce-related issues. Frequently, a significant change in one individual's situation may require the modification of an order. A child support order can be modified if there is a substantial change in the income of the person paying the support. In addition, if one parent relocates, it may be possible to modify a child custody order.
Contact an experienced post-divorce attorney at McIntyre Tate LLP today to discuss the enforcement and/or modification of an order. Our firm has experience handling enforcement and modification issues for clients in unique situations, such as having multiple marriages and divorces.