CHILD CUSTODY INVESTIGATIONS

Fifty percent of children in the United States will witness the end of their parents’ marriage.

 

Divorce can be a stressful, and more often than not, messy process for all involved.

 

When children are involved, divorce matters become even more complicated.

First, it is important to understand which type of child custody you are seeking.

Legal Custody: Gives you the right to make decisions regarding the child or children.

Physical Custody: The child or children live with you.

Sole Custody: The child or children live with you and you have the right to make legal decisions.

Joint Legal Custody: Both you and the child or children’s other parent has a say in decisions.

Joint Physical Custody: The child evenly splits time between both parents.

If you are going through a custody battle, ICU Investigations is here to help you.

ICU Investigations can conduct a child custody investigation with a variety of methods to include:

Surveillance for evidence gathering, documentation of the treatment of the child or children, drug and/or alcohol use, abuse or neglect, romantic partners, and more.

Witness Interview of anyone who may be involved in the child or children’s lives such as neighbors, teachers, friends of parents, etc.

Asset investigations to ensure that the opposing parent is not hiding money, therefore provides proper compensation to care for the child or children.

Background checks on the opposing parent and anyone who may be coming into contact with the child or children while in the care of the opposing parent, such as romantic partners, babysitters, family members, etc.

On your behalf, and on behalf of your legal counsel, ICU Investigations will:

Confirm any child abuse or neglect.

Verify custody agreement violations.

Prove that the other parent is able to pay child support.

Confirm cohabitation.

Ensure the safety and well-being of your child or children by contacting ICU Investigations today.

Courts are guided by the Best Interests of the Child standard. They vary by state, however, common factors include:

Mental health of the parents, as well as the child or children.

 

Emotional ties and relationships in the family.

 

Ability to provide a safe home with suitable food, clothing, and medical care.

 

Evidence of domestic violence in the household.

 

 

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