Search Results for: residence
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Relevance: 100% Posted on: 22nd May 2015
This page explains the law on deciding where a child is to live including the different types of living arrangements and explaining the family court orders for residence.
Relevance: 98% Posted on: 23rd July 2015
This how to guide explains the steps that you can take to have a child live with you including how to apply to court for a Child Arrangements Order for residence.
Relevance: 98% Posted on: 30th July 2015
This how to guide explains the steps that you can take to enforce a Child Arrangements Order, a Contact Order or a Residence Order if one party has acted in breach of its terms.
Relevance: 96% Posted on: 30th July 2015
This how to guide explains the steps that you can take to vary or discharge a Contact Order or Residence Order (granted prior to 22.04.2014) or Child Arrangements Order if the terms are no longer in the child's best interests.
Relevance: 17% Posted on: 1st October 2015
Appealing an Education Health and Care Plan or a Statement of Special Educational NeedsBullyingClaiming against disability discrimination in schoolsComplaints against children’s servicesComplaints to schoolsContactDeclaration of parentageEnforcement of an Order for contact or residenceSEN Needs Assessments & Education, Health and Care PlansParental responsibilityRemoval from JurisdictionResidenceSchool admission appealsSchool exclusionSpecial Guardianship OrderVariation and discharge of an order for contact or residenceIf you have any issues accessing your How to Guide following purchase, then please contact the team - firstname.lastname@example.org who will be able to assist you.
Relevance: 13% Posted on: 1st December 2015
Adoption Family and friends care Homelessness (16/17 year olds) Locating a child Parental Responsibility Private fostering Residence Section 20 Accommodation Special Guardianship Surrogacy Testamentary Guardianship Wardship Young carers
Relevance: 12% Posted on: 17th June 2019
What is a Child Arrangements Order? A Child Arrangements Order is an order that regulates with whom a child is to live, spend time or otherwise have contact, and when a child is to live, spend time or otherwise have contact with any person. Each Child Arrangements Order is decided on the circumstances of the individual family and on what is in the best interests of that particular child. This means that there is no such thing as a ‘usual’ arrangement. Child Arrangements Orders are governed by section 8 of the Children Act 1989. For information on applying for a…
Relevance: 12% Posted on: 8th December 2016
This page explains how, in law, a person can be appointed to act as a guardian for a child in the event of a parent’s or a carer’s death.
Relevance: 11% Posted on: 14th December 2017
This page provides answers to FAQ's regarding Christmas Holidays and the family law issues which are particularly relevant at this time of the year. Are the family courts closed over the Christmas holidays? Crown Courts, County Courts and the Royal Courts of Justice will close over the Christmas period on: Monday 24 December 2018 Tuesday 25 December 2018 Wednesday 26 December 2018 Tuesday 1 January 2019 Some emergency courts may operate over the holiday. See court and tribunal finder for details. In the case of there being no court order in place, what should the arrangements be for residence/contact over the Christmas…
Relevance: 10% Posted on: 9th June 2016
This page explains the process of family mediation, when mediation is necessary and the expected standards of a family mediator.
Relevance: 10% Posted on: 1st December 2015
Abduction Access to information Adoption Advocacy Changing a child's surname Child abuse Contact Domestic abuse Family mediation Legal aid for family law matters Legal aid if you have been a victim of domestic abuse Legal aid if your child is at risk of abuse Locating a child Parental responsibility Residence Special guardianship Taking a child on holiday Testamentary guardianship Wardship Young people and medical treatment
Relevance: 9% Posted on: 4th October 2015
Parental disputes Abduction Access to information Adoption (non-agency) Advocacy Child abuse Contact Domestic abuse Family mediation Legal aid for family law matters Legal aid if you have been a victim of domestic abuse Legal aid if your child is at risk of abuse Locating a child Parental responsibility Residence Special guardianship Travel and Relocation Testamentary guardianship Wardship Young people and medical treatment Raising and caring for young people Adoption Family and friends care Homelessness (16/17 year olds) Locating a child Parental Responsibility Private fostering Residence Section 20 Accommodation Special Guardianship Surrogacy Testamentary Guardianship Wardship Young carers Duties of Children’s Services Advocacy…
Relevance: 9% Posted on: 28th May 2015
Our How-to Guides provide information that is not available elsewhere on our website. These guides provide step by step instructions on how to try to resolve your issue. Pricing You can buy an annual subscription to the Child Law Advice website for £20, which will give you access to all of our guides for a period of one year or you can buy individual guides for £2. How does it work? Annual subscriptions and individual guides are purchased through PayPal. You don't need to have a PayPal account in order to use this service - you can pay with any standard debit or credit…
Relevance: 9% Posted on: 31st May 2016
What are they? How-to Guides offer additional information not found in our free information pages. They should be read alongside the information pages. How does it work? Individual How-to Guides can be bought for £2 per guide. An annual subscription, allowing access to all the How-to Guides for a period of one year, can be bought for £20. All purchases are made through PayPal. Please note that you don't need to have a PayPal account to make a purchase - using the PayPal guest option, you can pay with any standard debit or credit card. Please be aware that unfortunately…
Relevance: 7% Posted on: 17th August 2018
This page explains the legal process of non-agency adoption which involves placements that have not been arranged by a local authority or registered adoption agency. It explains who can adopt a child, what is process in order to apply for non-agency adoption and post-adoption contact. What is non-agency adoption Non-agency adoption is the name given to adoption applications which involve a child who has not been placed with the prospective adopter by an adoption agency. The principal categories of non-agency adoption are: Step-parent adoption (application by the partner of the parent of a child) Applications by local authority foster carers Applications…
Relevance: 7% Posted on: 24th June 2015
This page explains the law surrounding contact with a child who is looked after, including how to apply for contact with a child in care and what the court will consider.
Relevance: 7% Posted on: 17th June 2019
When can you submit an appeal? You cannot submit an appeal just because you do not agree with the judge's decision. You will be required to show you have grounds to appeal the decision. Grounds of appeal You will need to show that the decision of the judge of the lower court was: wrong, or unjust because of a serious procedural or other irregularity in the proceedings in the lower court. You will need to show that the judge did not apply the law correctly, did not follow the correct procedure, or that there are other strong reasons why the…
Relevance: 7% Posted on: 23rd May 2015
Abduction Accommodation for under 16s Adoption Advocacy Bullying Changing a child’s surname Child abuse Child Protection and the role of Children’s Services Child Protection Case Conference and Child Protection Plans Complaints to Academy Schools Complaints to Independent Schools Complaints to Maintained Schools Complaints to Schools Contact Contact with a child in care Direct Payments Disability discrimination in education Domestic abuse Education for children out of school Family and Friends Care Family mediation Hearings in the Family Court Home alone Home education Homelessness Litigants in Person Local Authority duties towards children Parental responsibility Private fostering Residence School admissions School attendance and absence…
Relevance: 7% Posted on: 22nd January 2018
The overriding consideration in family proceedings is the question of "what is in the best interests of the child/children?" In answering this question, the court and other professionals are guided by a criteria known as the Welfare Checklist. This page will set out where the Welfare Checklist can be found in statute and will focus on each criterion in greater detail. Where can I find the Welfare Checklist? The Welfare Checklist can be found in Section 1 of the Children Act 1989. The Welfare Checklist Criteria 1. The ascertainable wishes and feelings of the child concerned (considered in the light of…
Relevance: 7% Posted on: 17th June 2016
This page explains the law on marriage and civil partnership. It provides information on the rights, responsibilities and obligations of parties to a marriage and civil partnership.