Skip to main content

3 Reasons you should not agree to give a Special Master Broad Powers in a Custody Case

In family law matters, it has become common in recent years, particularly in Utah County, for attorneys to agree to the appointment of Special Masters. This development is unexpected especially in light of Utah Rules of Civil Procedure 53(b). See full post by clicking on the link to our blog below.

Additional resources provided by the author

Rate this guide


Avvo child custody email series

Sign up to receive a 5-part series of useful information and advice about child custody law.

Recommended articles about Child custody

Can’t find what you’re looking for?


Post a free question on our public forum.

Ask a Question

- or -

Search for lawyers by reviews and ratings.

Find a Lawyer