Worcester Modifications Lawyer
Modifying Your Court Orders in Worcester - (508) 926-8833
divorce, the last thing you want to do is have to change the agreement you were
finally able to make with your ex-spouse. Sometimes circumstances require
that modifications be made to your
child support or
child custody arrangements. Though it may feel like a daunting task,
you do not have to start your negotiations all over again. A Worcester divorce lawyer will be able to make the process efficient
and will take care of all the necessary paperwork for you, relieving you
of stress. To qualify for a court order modification, a person must show
that there has been a substantial change in their circumstances that requires
an immediate adjustment. If you have a new job or if you have recently
become unemployed, it is essential that you file for your modification
as soon as possible. Until you do, you will still be required to make
your support payments as they stand.
Why Choose Our Modifications Attorney?
- Over a decade of trusted legal experience
- Top-rated by peers and clients alike (9.9 Superb Avvo Rating)
- Proven, client-focused advocacy
- Hundreds of clients helped
The Law Office of Robert W. Kovacs, Jr. is here for you during this time
of transition in your life. We are a small firm that makes the needs of
our clients a top priority.
Family law requires sensitivity, an ability to listen and being available to every
client. Our firm has helped hundreds of families resolve their issues
following a divorce.
You deserve individual attention from your attorney, and we are here to
Email us or call (508) 926-8833 today!
Reasons for Filing a Modification
You may be wondering what constitutes a "substantial change in circumstances."
These are some examples of common reasons a person may file for a court
- A former spouse is earning much more than when you first divorced
- Your children have outgrown the original parenting plan
- Your marital home has been sold
- One party has a serious health issue
- A change in employment status (being unemployed or underemployed)
- One party is moving
- Your former spouse is not reporting as much money as they are making
If you are facing any of these issues, speak to our firm to get started
on your request for a court order modification.