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Georgia Child Support

Child Support Modification

Published by: Scott Spooner • On: 09-03-2014 • Under: Divorce, Family Law • Tagged: , ,

Child support modifications in Georgia.When child support is set after a divorce, the court typically considers the incomes and financial situations of the parents at that time.  In many instances, circumstances change as the children get older.  For example, the children’s financial needs increase, the parents’ incomes change, the amount of time children spend with each parent changes, etc.  When there is a change in any one of these situations, either parent can file for a child support modification.  However, filing for a modification doesn’t necessarily mean the judge’s ruling will be in favor of the modification.  The parent seeking child support modification must petition the court and prove that there has been a material and significant change of financial condition.

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Beware of the New Divorce Lawyer

Do you want a real estate attorney or a first-year attorney handling your divorce?  Would you let your dentist perform heart surgery on you?  Would you want a first-year heart surgeon doing the surgery?  The answers to all of these questions are likely “no.”

The economy has had a devastating impact to many areas of our society and the legal field has not been immune.  Many attorneys have seen a substantial decline in their area of practice.  For example, at the peak of the real estate boom, there were thousands of busy real estate attorneys conducting real estate closings.  However, in recent years, real estate closings are down significantly.  Many of these attorneys were either terminated from their firm or experienced a significant decrease in work.  In addition, many non-lawyers who lost their jobs in other fields went to law school.  These recent law school graduates are now entering the work force.

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The information you obtain at this site is not, nor is it intended to be, legal advice. This website is designed for general information only.  You should consult an attorney for advice regarding your individual situation. We invite you to contact us and welcome your calls, letters and electronic mail. Contacting us does not create an attorney-client relationship. Please do not send any confidential information to us until such time as an attorney-client relationship has been established.

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