I believe your paragraphs are vague and will create unneeded trips back to court that will be expensive.
Hire an attorney to skillfully draft the appropriate language to save you money.
Generally speaking, the parties can choose from a variety of clauses provided in the standard PP form that are agreeable to both parties, or draft a clause that is agreeable to both parties, and are given some degree of latitude by the Court to do so. The Court will generally encourage the parties to have some form of alternative dispute resolution plan included that takes place outside of Court to avoid repeated trips back to the courthouse.
Unless the Judge has ruled that dispute resolution must be through mediation prior to going back before the Court, or if there is a local court rule in your jurisdiction that dictates as much, the parties should be able to either select one of the many alternative dispute resolution options included on the standard form if they can agree on that, or draft some sort of reasonable alternative that is agreeable to both parties. If you are drafting your own clauses, however, it would be advisable to at least have a local family law attorney review the PP to see if they can spot any potential issues that may arise down the road. It's better to spend a bit of money up front to make sure the plan is clear and concise rather than continually going back to court or in front of a mediator to get clarification in the future.
Jeff Holmes - Attorney at Law - firstname.lastname@example.org - 360.975.9288. Disclaimer: This answer does not constitute legal advice. This information is based on general principles of law, as well as my general experience that may or may not relate to your specific situation. This information is not meant to take the place of actually consulting an Attorney in your jurisdiction. If you would like legal advice, I would recommend consulting an attorney in your locale.