To avoid conflict and make sure they're on the same page in terms of co-parenting issues, many divorcing parents will include a variety of "parenting provisions" in their child custody arrangements. These provisions are statements that the parents agree to within their child custody agreements, and the parents must abide by them or face legal consequences.
A long-time taxation standard has allowed those paying alimony to deduct the expenditure from their total taxable incomes. Meanwhile, the recipients of alimony were the ones who needed to make the tax payments on that money.
There are numerous "signs and symptoms" of divorce. One sign that your marriage could be coming to a close is difficult to miss – a lack of communication and emotional and physical intimacy. However, it's common for couples to go through ups and downs when it comes to their relationships like this. What might not be common for a "healthy marriage," however, is when there are communication and intimacy breakdowns that are accompanied by radical adjustments in one spouse's appearance, activities and habits.
Many Connecticut parents agree to joint custody arrangements for their children. Often, these custody agreements involve the children living half the time with Parent A and half the time with Parent B. It's a good way for the kids spend the maximum time with both parents. In addition, joint custody provides some relief to the parents, giving both parents a break from their responsibilities each week.