One. No use of children as a messenger. Parents communicate directly with each other on matters concerning children and cannot use children as messengers with each other. Even with an agreement, parents may have disagreements about how to raise their child. However, a written agreement gives each parent recourse if the other violates the agreement. Here are some frequent violations of this agreement: C. During each parental leave, parents are expected to spend as much time as possible with the children. SCHOOL HOLIDAYS: summer holidays are divided equally between parents; This period of the same distribution begins at 18:00.m. seven (7) days after the end of school and ends at 18:00.m. seven (7) days before the start of the school year in August.
In the event that the child is not enrolled in school, the summer school break is defined as a summer vacation period for the school in the district where the child primarily resides. The non-resident parent must have the first half of this period in odd-numbered years and the last half in even years. During this summer period, the primary parent has the same weekend and weekday rights and communication rights as the non-resident parent for the remainder of the year, subject to the period of leave, as set out below in section D (8). The promotion school in summer is provided with the non-resident parent, regardless of the time allotted. The parent who has the child must ensure that the child goes to school. You can decide that both parents should have the same influence with each decision, or you can share the responsibilities. For example, one parent may be responsible for the child`s religious upbringing, while the other makes decisions about the child`s upbringing. FAMILY ALLOWANCES: The non-payment or late payment of family allowances is not an acceptable reason to derogate from this schedule or to refuse to associate with the paying parent with the child.
Conversely, the refusal of access does not justify the non-payment or late payment of family allowances. Divorce is never easy, especially when children are involved. . . .