Child custody cases shouldn’t involve intimidation

By |2022-04-01T13:28:20+00:0009 Jun 2017|Categories: Child Custody|


Going through a child custody case involves thinking about a lot of factors. In some cases, one parent will try to alienate the other parent. This is something that shouldn’t happen because it can have a negative impact on the child custody case.

We know that there are usually some very strong feelings involved in child custody cases. Even when this hold true, there isn’t any reason for either parent to try to force the other parent to bend his or her way. Instead, both parents should act like adults and try to resolve matters in an amicable manner that sets the tone for future interactions.

In some cases, the alienation that occurs in the child custody case involves the children in the case. When children are impacted by parental alienation, the child’s mental state can be affected. This can lead the child to have emotional problems later in life.

It is imperative that parents who are going through child custody issues take the time to ensure that they aren’t involving the children in the battle. The children don’t need to know all the gritty details of what happens during the child custody case. Instead, the child should be able to enjoy being a child while adjusting to the new way of life.

We understand that there are some points that you might need to discuss. We are here to help you find solutions that help you put your child first. This is where the focus should be in these cases because the children are the most important part of this situation.

About the Author:

Dorie Anne Rogers - The Law Offices of Dorie A. Rogers, APC
Dorie A. Rogers, a Family Law Specialist, Certified by the State Bar of California, has been an attorney since 1981 with an exclusive family law practice located in Orange County. She is accepting dissolution cases with support and property issues including the use of forensics to ascertain business value, community interests and to establish monthly case flow analysis. Ms. Rogers has substantial experience in high conflict custody litigation involving sophisticated psychological issues. She drafts premarital and postmarital agreement designed to define and establish parties' separate and community property interests. Paternity cases and domestic violence matters are considered part of her practice. Ms. Rogers is a court-approved and court-appointed to represent minor children.Ms. Rogers consults with individuals concerned about entering or exiting a relationship. She advises effective strategies for dissolution or premarital planning. Knowledge is power and good planning affords better results.Specialties: Family Law Specialist, Certified by the State Bar of California
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