If a parent refuses to follow social distancing guidelines or not take appropriate health precautions, this may be enough to raise concerns with the court that the parent`s judgment is questionable and that their direct contact with the child should be changed.  One of the best ways to prepare for the development of an education plan in the province of Saskatchewan is to familiarize yourself with custody and child relations laws. Remember that establishing your SK guard agreement should be a negotiation filled with compromises between the two parties and not a battle, fight or type of game where you win or lose. If you change your attitude and approach, a situation once condemned to a very emotional and stressful experience becomes a positive and productive process. If a parent does not directly comply with the COVID-19 public safety guidelines, as the parent did in the recent Jackman v. Doyle decision in Ontario, the court can suspend that parent`s contact with the children, order that the children be returned to the other parent, and allow the custodial parent to order law enforcement to assist in the tracing and return of the children, in case of other problems.  If you enter into your custody agreement, you can include any other provisions that you and the other parent can agree on. Some common provisions are: When parents try to enter into an SK custody agreement themselves, without structured instruction or support, it often creates a state of chaos and hostility. Not only does this complicate things, but it also creates overwhelming emotional stress, as well as insecurity, hostility, anger, and potential resentment for life. Remember that the proper instructions and support will allow you to make a successful deal and minimize problems and emotional stress so that you can protect yourself and your children from their harmful effects. These Acts are found in chapter C-8.2 of the Statutes of Saskatchewan, 1997, known as the Children`s Law Act, 1997. The Children`s Act contains laws relating to the custody, access and guardianship of children. Indeed, before applying to the court, both parents are considered to be common legal guardians of their child, with equal rights, powers and obligations, unless a court has decided otherwise (1997, c.C-8.2, see 3).
If an existing parent agreement involves travel with a parent during the school holidays and the upcoming summer holidays, it is unlikely that a legal claim to continue this trip will succeed. In the most recent case of Onuoha vs. Onuoha, a parent asked to repatriate children from Ontario to Nigeria. Although the parent stated that he had not agreed to the children travelling to Ontario, the court refused to hear the case urgently due to the current widespread travel restrictions.  The Court decided that an educational agreement could not be left to the child. . . .