Protection and Restraining Orders
Family law litigation often involves the need for protection of property or from the other party, or restraints to govern behavior moving forward. There are several different types of protection and restraining orders, including Restraining Order, Domestic Violence Protection Order, Sexual Assault Protection Order and Anti-HarassmentProtection Order.
Restraining Order: Many divorce cases involve the use of restraints, whether it be personal or financial restraints. Personal restraints often include requirements not to disturb the peace, stay from a parties home or workplace or in the case of children, from school or daycare. Personal restraints can also include provisions not to threaten and may even include a surrender of weapons to law enforcement. Financial restraints may include requirements not to dispose of property (i.e., selling off assets) and not to change insurance entitlements or beneficiaries. Lastly, when it comes to concerns about children, a restraint may be entered requiring that the parties not leave the State of Washington with the children. Many of these restraints in divorce cases are often made mutual to protect both parties.
Family law litigation can be emotionally difficult and complex. Decisions made about each step of the litigation can affect you for many years. We have years of experience helping our clients through the difficulty of divorce and can help you through the process. Contact us today at (253) 838 – 3377 or email at firstname.lastname@example.org, to talk about your divorce.
Disclaimer: All materials provided on this website have been prepared by Bains Law Firm for general information purposes only and no representation is made as to their completeness or accuracy. Information on this website is not intended as legal advice, and may not be relied upon as such. Only an attorney who can review the unique facts of each case and apply them to the statutes, case law and court rules can provide legal advice. Nothing in this website shall be construed to create an attorney-client relationship.