It is not uncommon that after a divorce one parent decides to relocate out of State. Whether that be for a new job, schooling, or just a change of scenery. If there are children involved, then the first question that may arise is how you are going to see your child. In this blog, we will be discussing how recent technological advancements are allowing parents to still be a big part of their child’s life, even while living in another State.
Twenty years ago, it would only have been possible to see a distant child a couple times per year by driving or traveling on a plane; however, recent advancements in technology allow you to see your child every day if you so choose. Services such as Zoom, Skype, or Facebook are helping to make it easier for divorced parents to see their child face to face than ever before.
Virtual Visitation Laws
Only until recent years have virtual visitation laws begun springing up around the Country. In fact, since 2004 eighteen States have passed or are trying to pass virtual visitation laws, with Utah being the first.
While Colorado does not have specific virtual visitation laws, a Judge can accept this method of visitation in certain situations. We at the Drake Law Firm are hopeful that Colorado soon becomes a State with specific visitation laws, especially since the spread of Covid-19 has become a pressing issue in many parents’ minds.
Contact the Drake Law Firm, P.C. for more information on how virtual visitation might help ease the distance between you and your child. We have experienced family law attorney’s who can help be your advocate.
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The information in this blog post (“post”) is provided for general informational purposes only and may not reflect the current law in your jurisdiction. No information in this post should be construed as legal advice from the individual author or the law firm, nor is it intended to be a substitute for legal counsel on any subject matter. No reader of this post should act or refrain from acting based on any information included in or accessible through this post without seeking the appropriate legal or other professional advice on the particular facts and circumstances at issue from a lawyer licensed in the recipient’s state, country or other appropriate licensing jurisdiction.