New Albany Child Custody Lawyers — 5 found

Lawyers with

Avvo Rating

1.0 to 10.0


  1. New Albany Child Custody Lawyer Ryan D Bower

    Ryan Bower

    Ryan Bower is an attorney committed to helping those people going through family crisis or those that have been charged with committing a crime. He was admitted to the Indiana Bar and... more
    Licensed for 9 years - $75-$225/hour
    AVVO
    RATING

    8.6

  2. New Albany Child Custody Lawyer Leslie Dale Merkley

    Leslie Merkley

    Nearly 14 years experience representing family law clients with a dedication to providing honest, caring, affordable, quality family law services to southern Indiana. Understanding the... more
    Licensed for 18 years - $200-$225/hour
    Not yet reviewed
    AVVO
    RATING

    6.7

  3. New Albany Child Custody Lawyer Leah James Loy

    Leah Loy

    Leah James Loy concentrates her practice in the areas of divorce, paternity, guardianship, estate planning and other domestic law matters. She is a 2007 graduate of Indiana University... more
    Licensed for 3 years - $150-$175/hour
    Not yet reviewed
    AVVO
    RATING

    5.8

  4. New Albany Child Custody Lawyer Darren George Wilder

    Darren Wilder

    Jeffersonville, IN Child Custody Lawyer
    Licensed for 16 years - $200-$250/hour
    Not yet reviewed
    AVVO
    RATING

    6.4

  5. New Albany Child Custody Lawyer Niles Devin Driskell

    Niles Driskell

    Client Review: I hired Niles based on a referral from a friend and I'm glad I did. He made an unpleasant situati...
    view profile
    Licensed for 14 years
    AVVO
    RATING

    6.4

Child Custody

If you are getting divorced and have children, part of the divorce agreement will involve determining where and with whom the children will live. A child custody lawyer can help you negotiate custody, either by agreement or in court. The custodial parent (the one the child lives with) earns the legal right to make decisions regarding the child's lifestyle, welfare, and education. Some parents opt for joint custody, which means children divide their time between both parents' homes, and parents share the right to make decisions on behalf of the children. If you as parents are unable to agree on child custody, a judge will decide for you.