This would not be a legal basis for an injunction. To modify a parenting plan, your ex would have to show a substantial, unanticipated and material change in circumstance and that they change is in the best interest of the minor children. Given the amount of issues in your case, you should discuss the enforcement of child support and your children's relationship with their mother with counsel.
Sandy T. Fox
Board Certified Marital & Family Attorney
This is a very difficult question to answer. I do not think you would get an injunction, but I do think you should file a Motion to Set Limited/Supervised Time Sharing in the Divorce case and tell the Judge just what you said here. The family court is better suited to handle these situations. Good Luck.
This information is a general answer and is not specific to any particular case. Carin Manders Constantine, Esq. 727-456-0032/ 727-488-8272 familylawyer411.com/about-carin https://www.facebook.com/pages/The-Law-Offices-of-Carin-M-Constantine/125967577416313 http://www.linkedin.com/pub/carin-constantine/b/861/445
I agree with my colleague that you will most likely not obtain an injunction if there is no domestic violence. However, the family law court has the ability to order some sort of phase in contact so that the children and your ex are reunited. Best of luck.
This answer is for general informational purposes only and should not be relied upon for your particular case nor is it intended as legal advice. I have not reviewed your case nor have I met with you and the answer to this question does not in any manner whatsoever establish an attorney/client relationship.
I think that the court will grant you relief and assist with helping phase the parent back into the children's lives. I don't think that you can keep the parent away with any type of injunction because there doesn't appear to be a basis for one. You should definitely retain an attorney to assist you with this delicate and important task. Good luck.
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