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MOTHERS GOING TO CUSTODY COURT IN CANADA(Updated:
There are 330 total pages, divided into eleven different sections, that can be viewed and printed individually. You will not be rushed— you will be able to return to the Download Site over and over to view or print the information as you need it (including any new information that is added). THIS PUBLICATION IS DIVIDED INTO THREE CHAPTERS: (1) Everything You Need To Know About Child Custody and Child Support In Canada (2) Specific Help For MEN or WOMEN Involved in a Child Custody Case (3) Custody Cases and Legal Summaries In Canada.
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Get recommendations for the right lawyer. (From your family lawyer, friends, bar association, etc.)
Make a list of the other person’s weaknesses. The other person is usually your spouse or former spouse, but may be grandparents, foster parents, siblings, or even the State.
Make a list of the other person’s strengths. This is really important, it is too easy to concentrate on the other person’s weaknesses and what they do wrong–here we want you to list what they do right.
Make a list of your strengths.
Make a list of your weaknesses. Be honest. Only you and your lawyer will see the list.
List the strengths in your present position from the view of the judge: job, economics, help from parents, etc.
List the strengths of the other person in his or her present position.
Decide if you should be the first to initiate the suit.
Decide if you should try to settle-the case.
Write out a Draft Custody Plan. List everything that you want as if you will be able to get everything that you wantyou won’t get everything but making this list is a good start.
Make a list of the negotiable points in your Draft Custody Plan:
Decide if you should start negotiating with the other person.
Make a list of your bargaining chips.
Decide if you should work out a temporary custody plan with the other person.
Find out what criteria your family court looks at when awarding custody.
Find out if your judge has specific prejudices. (Blond hair, women or men, successful women, athletic looking men, etc.)
Find out if the other person is using alienating strategies.
If the other person is using alienating strategies, put into effect a plan to counteract these strategies.
Decide if the other person may make false allegations in court. What would they be?
Decide how to refute any false allegations.
Make a list of witnesses that you have to refute potential allegations.
Write down, for each witness, how they should dress and act in court.
Decide how you should act in court.
Choose the clothes you will wear in court.
Decide if this is the right time to start dating.
Decide if this is the right time to move in with your new significant other.
Make a list of the marital assets.
Include in the list when each asset came into the marriage.
Include how each asset came into the marriage.
Calculate how much insurance is in-force that would go to you and your child.
Calculate how much insurance you and your child actually need.
Write down the education plans for your child and yourself
Make a list of your future potential earnings.
Think about what could happen to increase or decrease your future earnings potential.
Make a list of the other person’s estimated future income.
Write down any special earnings potential of the other person.
Decide if your child is being bribed.
If yes, decide on a course of action to counteract these bribes.
Make a list by subject of the important things you have not told your lawyer. You don’t want any surprises in court. List arrests, bankruptcy, affairs, fights–everything!
Consider if there is a sickness or disability to be considered.
Make a list of any of the ways that you can help control legal costs.
Decide what to do if the other person wants to relocate.
Decide if you may want to relocate, now or later.
Decide if you need a Custody Evaluation to help your case.
Hire the right evaluator? Get recommendations from your lawyer, friends, etc.
Decide if the other person is trying to “get your goat.”
Consider how it would help the other person if you did get angry.
We wish you well,
Dr. Barry Bricklin and Dr. Gail Elliot
DR. GAIL ELLIOT
~~ Dr. Elliot is Head, Child Development and Family Processes Research, Bricklin Associates, the Vice Chair of the Professional Academy of Custody Evaluators and a psychologist in private practice. She has served as a consultant to public and private schools and coordinated multidisciplinary treatment plans. She was responsible for devising for Bricklin Associates an information-processing oriented educational therapy technique and a comprehensive college entrance service for children with serious motivational problems and low self-esteem problems.
~~Dr. Elliot authored a chapter on post-divorce research for The Custody Evaluation Handbook (Brunner/Mazel) and co-authored Parent Perception of Child Profile (PPCP), a widely used custody evaluation instrument. She was responsible for much of the research behind the Bricklin custody instruments, and is co-author with Dr. Bricklin of ACCESS (A Comprehensive Custody Evaluation Standard System) a start-to-finish procedure for conducting a comprehensive custody evaluation. In late 1997 Dr. Elliot co-authored, with Dr. Bricklin, The Bricklin/Elliot Child Custody Evaluation Home-Vist Booklet and authored Assessment of Parenting Skills: Infant and Preschooler (APSIP)
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