Some Orders Need to be Changed or Enforced.
For example, if you have a court order from a divorce or custody action that includes a child support obligation, that child support order may be subject to modification if there is a substantial and continuing change in circumstances, including a change in either parent’s income, a change in the cost of daycare or health insurance, or a change in parenting time. Similarly, if you have a court order from a divorce or separation that includes a maintenance or spousal support obligation, that maintenance order may be subject to modification if there is a substantial and continuing change in circumstances, such as a change in either party’s income, expenses, or financial needs.
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Another type of order that may be subject to modification is an order pertaining to children, including parenting time orders and decision-making orders. There are several factors that may warrant a modification to a parenting time or decision-making order, such as child endangerment, relocation of a parent, or change in a child’s or parent’s circumstances.
Other orders may be subject to enforcement, including child support orders, maintenance orders, parenting time orders, and decision-making orders. There are various ways in which to enforce an order, which may include filing a contempt of court action against a party who is not following a court order.
The attorneys at Cooper Ramp Cage Bucar Lewis are experienced in handling modification or enforcement of court orders. Please call to schedule a consult with one of our attorneys.
1441 18th Street, Suite 300
Denver, Colorado 80202
+1 (303) 296 9412