CHILD SUPPORT

Our Quincy, MA Attorneys Help Clients Get Fair & Equitable Child Support

Child Support Attorney On The South Shore

Securing proper financial support for your child is crucial for their well-being. At Logan & Logan, we have a proven track record of helping parents obtain fair and equitable child support arrangements.

Our Child Support Services In Quincy, MA

GUIDELINE CALCULATIONS

We utilize Massachusetts’ child support guidelines to determine appropriate levels of financial support based on income, expenses, and custody arrangements.

MODIFICATIONS

If there are significant changes in financial circumstances, we assist in seeking modifications to child support orders.

ENFORCEMENT

We take swift action to enforce child support orders, ensuring that your child receives the support they are entitled to.

Why Choose Logan & Logan For Professional Child Support

IN-DEPTH FINANCIAL KNOWLEDGE

Our team is well-versed in the intricacies of child support calculations, ensuring that your child receives the appropriate level of financial support.

DEDICATED ADVOCATES

We fight tirelessly on behalf of our clients to secure fair and just child support arrangements.

CLIENT-FOCUSED APPROACH

We understand that every situation is unique. We work closely with you to tailor our approach to your specific circumstances.

Child Support Lawyer In Boston, MA

Logan & Logan LLP is here to help you determine your child support guidelines in Boston, MA and the Greater Boston area. In Massachusetts, there’s a set way to figure out child support. This involves considering things like the child’s age, how much childcare and health insurance cost, and how much money both parents make. The aim is to decide on a fair amount that helps take care of the child’s needs. These payments usually continue until the child becomes independent, which can happen in different ways. If the child is over 18 and doesn’t need support anymore, the payments stop. For kids between 18 and 21 who still rely on their parents, support goes on until they turn 21. And if they’re still studying after high school, parents might need to keep paying until they’re 23. In special cases, like if the child has health issues, the Boston family court decides what’s best on a case-by-case basis.

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