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Enforcement of Divorce Decrees
Austin, Texas: Legal Help with Divorce Decree and SAPCR Enforcement
Child Custody Enforcement — Child Support Enforcement — Child Visitation Enforcement — Spousal Support Enforcement
The family law offices of Linda Stanley P.L.L.C. have substantial experience representing clients in enforcement actions.
Enforcement of court orders (including divorce decrees) may become necessary if:
- A parent fails to pay child support
- A parent refuses to allow visitation that was agreed on or ordered
- A non-custodial parent refuses to return the child to the custodial parent
- A custodial parent moves out of state or to another part of Texas without getting the approval of the non-custodial parent
- An ex-spouse fails to pay spousal support
We Can Help
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In any of these situations, you may need the assistance of an experienced family law attorney to enforce the original divorce decree or SAPCR order.
- Collaborative family law: In collaborative law, the parties agree at the beginning of the process that they will work together to reach a decision about child support enforcement or other enforcement actions. The spouses are represented by lawyers who also commit to helping their clients reach agreement without the need for an expensive and time-consuming litigation.
Linda Stanley, P.L.L.C.
Board Certified - Family Law
Texas Board of Legal Specialization
AV®-rated* under Martindale-Hubbell's peer review rating system
Licensed 1984 in Texas
Trained in collaborative law
Contact Linda Stanley, P.L.L.C.
If you have questions about child support enforcement or other actions to enforce a divorce decree, we invite you to contact our offices to schedule a confidential consultation. Call 1-866-930-6377 or 512-961-7607, or send us an e-mail.
* CV, BV, and AV are registered certification marks of Reed Elsevier Properties Inc., used in accordance with the Martindale-Hubbell certification procedures, standards, and policies. Martindale-Hubbell is the facilitator of a peer review rating process. Ratings reflect the confidential opinions of members of the Bar and the judiciary. Martindale-Hubbell ratings fall into two categories - legal ability and general ethical standards.