It depends on the language of your judgment but normally the provisions of the original judgment remain in effect unless specifically modified. Cash medical is relatively new so there has been some confusion about what it is meant to cover (insurance or uninsured costs, or both). You should have an attorney review both judgments and get specific advice.
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Probably not. What matters is not what he filled out; what matters is the language of the original judgment, and the judgment of modification. In general, provisions not expressly modified stay the same. You should have a lawyer review the file. If it's genuinely unclear, it may be necessary to modify it again in order to clarify.
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I agree with the other answers on this board. It absolutely depends on the specific wording of your modification. Generally a "modification" only modifies those portions of the underlying judgment which it specifically addresses. For instance, a modification may address the amount of child support without mentioning anything else in the previous judgment. This does not mean that all the other portions of the previous judgment are non-operative.
In your case, because he left everything related to medical expenses blank, it sounds as though it did not modify the original judgment (as to that section). However, this is *definitely* a circumstance where you should have an attorney read both the original judgment and modification carefully, in full. Without seeing these documents, I don't think that anybody on this board will be able to give you a more conclusive answer. Best of luck.
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