Can my parents stop me from seeing my siblings?

Can my parents stop me from seeing my siblings?

As a result, because they are minors, your parents have the legal authority to make all choices on their behalf, including who they may and cannot visit. They can legally ban you from visiting your siblings if you do not have a court order allowing you visitation privileges.

In addition, if your parents pass away, then the law states that you have the right to travel to and from Florida for visitation purposes.

Finally, if you are adopted or have been granted custody by a court, then you also have the right to visit with your siblings. Your parents cannot withhold permission for you to see your siblings.

If you are prevented from visiting or communicating with your siblings, this may be evidence of child abuse. You should tell someone about the situation - a teacher, adult friend, caseworker from an agency such as Child Protective Services (CPS), etc. They can help ensure your siblings are being cared for while you wait for appropriate court proceedings to be completed.

Can your mom keep you from seeing your dad?

Usually, the answer is no. Unless a court order specifies otherwise, a parent cannot prevent a kid from visiting the other parent. This question is frequently asked in the following situations: The parents have a court order in place, and one parent is breaching it by interfering with the other parent's parenting time. Or, one parent may be withholding information from the other so she can make her case for not having parenting time with her child.

In most cases, it is not illegal for a parent to withhold information from the other parent or to interfere with his or her parenting time. However, if a parent is using this strategy to avoid having to pay child support, he or she may find that this has backfired. In this situation, the non-supporting parent's inability to see his or her child may cause him or her to give up any hope of getting support from the other parent.

A parent can use his or her legal right to withhold information to try to get the other parent to quit harassing him or her or the child. For example, if one parent knows that the other parent is abusing drugs around the child, he or she should not have to wait until something bad happens before taking action. He or she can file for a protective order against the abusive parent, ask the other parent not to talk about the subject anymore, or take other measures as appropriate.

How old do you have to be to stop seeing one of your parents?

At the age of 18, your child has the legal right to refuse visitation. When your child reaches the age of 18, he or she becomes an adult. Adults have the ability to choose who they spend their time with. You will be unable to persuade your child to continue seeing you.

The only way you can force a child to continue visiting is if you win in court. The judge would order your child to visit with you.

In most cases, children want to help their parents resolve their differences and move on with their lives. If you try hard enough, you might be able to convince your child to keep seeing you. But at some point, your child will need to decide for himself or herself what kind of relationship he or she wants with you.

About Article Author

Janelle Gallemore

Janelle Gallemore knows all about being a parent. She has three children of her own and is the ultimate "kid person"! Janelle loves to spend time with her kids and is always looking for ways to make their lives easier and more fulfilling.

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