Do you have a Child Custody Issue?
Regardless of how acrimonious a divorce is, nearly all parents truly want what is best for their children. This is a good thing, because in nearly every divorce or separation of parents who share parenting time, a child custody order will be an essential part of the final decree.
Crosland, Rapaport & Graham represents both mothers and fathers, custodial parents and noncustodial parents in child custody and visitation matters. In our experience, every case is different. We help clients find workable solutions for child custody and visitation matters through mediation or litigation, depending on the needs of each unique case.
Our law firm helps clients establish parenting plan agreements as well as many other Child Custody issues. Let’s schedule a confidential consultation regarding your concerns. Attorneys at our law firm welcome the opportunity to help you explore your options and opportunities.
For a confidential consultation about Child Custody issues, contact Crosland, Rapaport & Graham at
How we can Help
The good news in the area of child custody is that in negotiations, parents often discover that their agreements are greater than their disagreements about where and how children will thrive best.
The challenging and sometimes heart-rending reality, however, is that a noncustodial parent often loses a certain closeness that he or she had with the children during a marriage.
Our lawyers will work or fight toward the best outcome possible for you. Our extensive experience gives us valuable insight regarding some of the most important aspects of child custody:
- Gender neutrality: In the past, the courts heavily favored mothers in custody decisions. That has changed in recent years, as courts simply look at what is in the best interests of the child when determining custody.
- The importance research: A big part of custody litigation involves the court researching the fitness of both parents. We know it’s a long road, and we will help you with every aspect of your custody battle.
- Many degrees of custody: Parents who do not get primary custody are more likely in recent years to get something closer to 50/50 than in the past, ensuring bonding and building of the parent-child relationship for the future