The breakup of a relationship can create a feeling of uncertainty in Connecticut children and a bitter war between the parents. Some adults can work through the issues and reach a child custody agreement that works well for all parties involved. Some relationships are so weighed down with a history of hurt feelings and resentfulness that the battle between the adults can rage on and cause delays in the finalization of legal issues, like child support and child custody. A very public breakup between Rob Kardashian and his ex-fiancé Blac Chyna has finally reached a settlement with regard to custody and child support of their infant daughter.
Divorce can be upsetting for adults, and it can also be traumatic for any children involved. The separation of parents can often leave kids wondering why, how and if they did anything to cause the split. Connecticut parents going through a divorce can ease the stress and burden of uncertainty for kids during a separation by considering shared parenting with regard to child custody.
Working parents have what seems like a never-ending balancing act when it comes to family life and work. The demands of work and parenthood can create a stressful and overwhelming feeling of inadequacy in one's ability to keep both aspects of their life fluid and organized. When a Connecticut couple decides to split up, the issue of child custody can become another ball added to the juggling act that parents must face. Celebrity couples are not immune from family law issues and share the encouragement to keep going through the rough spots.
Many Connecticut parents today face raising their children in a world of diversity and acceptance. Understanding the limitations and differences of others and embracing and supporting them for who they are has been a viewpoint for many. Unfortunately, there are still those who see a cognitive or physical disability as a hindrance to parenting. When one parent suffers a psychological or cognitive disability, child custody can be an uphill battle, as one couple in another state has recently discovered.
Girls in Connecticut and across the nation used to swoon over singer, Paul Anka; in fact, some still may do so when they listen to his songs. Anka is also famous for penning one of Frank Sinatra's greatest hits, "My Way," which soared to the top of music charts and stayed there a long time. Anka has been thrust into the limelight once again; however, this time it's because of a personal issue. He recently won sole custody of his 11-year-old son.
For many people in Connecticut who divorce after a new year arrives, the onset of summer is truly like a breath of fresh air. Especially if they are custodial parents, they look forward to traveling with their children, building new and lasting memories and supporting each other as they adapt to their post-divorce lifestyles. Hopefully, communication with former spouses is amicable, as that tends to make everything child-related much easier. However, when child custody or visitation disagreements arise, summer fun might be put on hold. Overcoming such obstacles is often possible, if you know where to turn in a pinch for appropriate support.
Not every child-related situation in Connecticut courtrooms involves married mothers and fathers. In fact, some child custody battles occur between people who were never married in the first place. An ongoing litigation in another state happens to be between two women.
Anyone in Connecticut who reads online news, watches television or glances at magazine headlines in grocery store checkout lines likely knows a little about various Hollywood stars' courtroom battles regarding their children in divorce. Some people, such as Angelina Jolie, were said to have asked the court for sole custody of their kids. Others were okay with the idea of shared arrangements but wanted to litigate certain issues pertaining to their situations.
Teen Mom 2 fans in Connecticut are likely aware of an ongoing contentious situation between reality TV star, Jenelle Evans, and her mother, Barbara. The older Evans has custody of her 7-year-old grandson, but the boy's mother won a small victory in court recently when the judge said the grandmother can no longer restrict visitation. Jenelle Evans said she's happy but at the same time devastated that she still does not have full child custody of her own son.
Connecticut parents who divorce typically understand that the process ahead is bound to be wrought with challenge. After all, severing marital ties, especially when children are involved, is a major life-change to which all parties need to adapt, which isn't always easy. If there are extenuating circumstances, as there appear to be in a recent out-of-state child custody case, things can get quite complicated in the courtroom.