Your question does not make sense. Under the Probate Code and applicable Michigan Rules of Court, a guardian ad litem or lawyer-guardian ad litem is appointed to represent the interests of a particular person not to serve as a mediator between two parties.
Pursuant to MCR 5.121: "The court shall appoint a guardian ad litem when required by law. If it deems necessary, the court may appoint a guardian ad litem to appear for and represent the interests of any person in any proceeding. The court shall state the purpose of the appointment in the order of appointment. The order may be entered with or without notice."
Therefore, I recommend that you review the order of appointment to determine why a GAL was appointed and what role he or she is expected to play.
If you are represented by an attorney you should discuss this matter with your counsel.
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