A 'Minute of Consent' is what

A ‘Minute of Consent’ is what?

 

A 'Minute of Consent' is what

A ‘Minute of Consent’ is what?

Minutes of Consent are essentially documents that contain the Consent Orders you are asking the court to make on your behalf. A minute of consent can include either property settlement Consent Orders or parenting orders, as well as Consent Orders for the payment of spousal maintenance. Consent Orders are issued in accordance with the Minute of Order that has been signed by and submitted on behalf of the parties. The court will consider the Minute of Order if it is in order and all of the provisions are drafted in a way that is legally binding and enforceable.

 

A Minute of Order can be filed during the course of contested court proceedings if procedural Orders are sought by the parties or if there is a partial or full agreement reached between the parties, whether in relation to their property settlement or the future care arrangements for their child or children.

 

A Minute of Order is however used in all cases where Consent Orders are being sought by the parties in circumstances where there are no court proceedings on foot and the parties are asking the court to make the Orders without the necessity for either party to actually attend court.

 

If you have any questions in relation to A ‘Minute of Consent’ is what? or consent orders please contact us to discuss your  proposed agreement. We provide an instant quote for your agreement online that is fixed and includes all aspects of the documentation and submission process. General information about Kate Austin Family Lawyers  can be found on our home page or if you would like information about our story or Rachel and Brendan there are links on our home page.

Kate Austin Family Lawyers provides a national service. Family Law is a federal jurisdiction so the law are uniform across the country. No matter where you are located we can assist. Sunshine Coast  Newcastle  Canberra Sydney  Melbourne 

This information is general in nature and cannot be interpreted as legal advice. Legal advice can only be provided by a qualified legal practitioner.