I suggest you obtain a critical review and opinion from an attorney experienced in estate planning and VA benefits. You might consider visiting wealthcounsel.com and/or estateplanning.com to find a lawyer who can review the facts from a legal standpoint, and perhaps come up with a way to handle the situation without litigation.
Please restate your question. It is confusing without proper sentence structure. If your grandmother's name is on title to property, she alone has the authority to execute a deed to transfer title. You can not get someone's name off title without either 1. A properly prepared and executed transfer deed signed by the transferor/owner, or 2) if owner is deceased, either by court order through probate or if a trust exists, by transfer pursuant to grantor's wishes.
A real property asset (house) can not be transfered after death of the surviving spouse without, if still owned by that spouse, without going through probate, which is costly, public and takes time and usually requires the assistance of an attorney. A revocable living trust can avoid probate and transfer this asset to a beneficiary without court involvement. The investment in the use of an estate planning attorney while the owners are still alive is most often far less than the costs of...
A change in visitation will change the timeshare component of a child support calculation. The guideline support calculation will include this change in timeshare, and will include current financial information of both parents, along with other factors that may affect the outcome. If you believe current financial information provided by father is incomplete, or misleading, you must provide proof, or request further discovery of father's income/assets.
Your court order is enforceable as written. Niether you, your ex or either attorney can modify the order without your written consent, and then that new agreement should be submitted to the court for a Judge's signature, turning the agreement (contract) into a new order. Check the language of your order and follow it. If ex refuses contact, ex is in contempt of that order. A peace officer may be able to help you enforce the order by accompanying you to the exchange point.
Ex can not simply text you to require drug test absent an order that requires you submit to a drug test upon request. These orders in family law situations are usually very specific as to how, when, how often, etc. If never requested for three years you should move the court to vacate the order. Take the test, use a clean test to prove sobriety and no need to continue order. Drug orders are sometimes used to harras parent rather than protect child.
No, that would not give the court cause to deny him custody. Mere speculation is not enough to change orders. What would benefit you both would be to obtain some expert advice from a child custodial evaluator as to what is in the best interests of these very young children as to custody and visitation. You might want to discuss this with your soon to be ex to see if he would agree, or request this from the court. Cost is always an issue, but most jurisdictions provide mediators who might be...
You should consult with an attorney who will review your pleadings, the facts in this case, and assist you. Move-away caselaw can be confusing as there has been much litigation surrounding the issue. It appears as if you may have succeeded in maintaining the status quo order which you might consider a "win." However, since it also appears as though no final orders have been issued, you would be best served by spending the time (and money) to seek good legal review and advice.