Child Support, the amount a parent or guardian owes on a child’s support, can vary depending on the circumstances.
The amount can also be set by the state, depending on a parent’s income and assets, and also depends on the amount the parent has to pay in child support payments.
In addition to the standard child support amount, there are also child support awards for certain other types of support, including disability.
This article discusses the different types of child support orders that are available in Wisconsin.
Child Support Orders (Wisconsin Code § 909.08(d)) Child Support Orders are legal, valid orders that set a maximum amount for a parent to pay to support a child for one year.
These orders are usually based on income, assets, or financial resources.
Child Support is paid at the beginning of the child’s first full year of age.
A parent may be eligible for child support for a child who is under 16 or older if the child has been adopted, adopted from foster care, or placed for adoption in the last 12 months.
A child who has been placed for foster care is also eligible for Child Support if the parent meets all of the following criteria:Has a child support order issued for the child since the child was placed for care.
Has not been found to be in default on child support obligations.
Has been assigned a designated person as a parent.
Has been placed in a group home or other foster care program.
Child support orders can also set an amount for support for children who are younger than 16.
These child support amounts vary based on a number of factors, including the child, the parent, and the placement or placement by a public or private agency or agency of another parent.
The maximum amount can be set under the Wisconsin Child Support Enforcement Act.
Child care support orders (Wisconsin Statutes § 910.20(a)(2)(iv))Child Care and Training Orders ( Wisconsin Statutes §§ 910, 910(a)3)Child Care Training Orders are orders that allow a parent and a designated employee of the employer to work together to provide training for the purpose of obtaining employment.
The training is supervised by the designated employee and may include education, job skills training, or work experience.
This type of order is a final order for a designated employment.
Child Care Worker Orders ( Wis.
Statutes 910-2(a))Child care workers are paid on a hourly basis.
An order may be made for an hourly payment, or a daily payment may be scheduled.
Child Care Workers must have a valid job offer from a suitable employer.
Child Protective Services Orders ( W.S.A. § 914.10(f))Child Protective Orders are valid orders, signed by a judge, that are issued to a family member or someone in the household of a child.
The orders authorize the court to order that a child be placed in foster care or in an approved child care facility, or that a non-family member be supervised.
The order can be in place for a period of up to one year or can be for a longer period of time depending on whether the order is signed by the judge or a child protective services officer.
A child can also apply for an order that will protect a child from sexual abuse.
Child Protection Orders ( Wash.
Code § 741.011(a)-(d)(1))Child Protection orders are orders of protection issued by the court.
These can be granted to protect a minor from being placed in residential or group homes.
The purpose of a protection order is to protect the child from being abused by another person.
An adult may apply to the court for a protection of the minor order.
The court may also grant a protection against another person if the court finds the person who abused the child committed or is committing the abuse.
The protection order does not include protection against child abuse or neglect.
The child is not the person to whom the order was issued.
A protective order issued to protect someone else does not apply to an adult who is in a protective relationship with the child.
Child Protective Orders ( Kan.
§ 15-3-103(2)(a)) Child Protective Services orders are valid, signed in accordance with the guidelines of the Department of Human Services.
A person who has custody of a minor child is considered a child in a child care home or residential care program if the person is the parent of the children.
If the person has been ordered by the courts to provide care, the person must pay the child support obligation, including a minimum child support payment, for a specified period of at least one year and pay a custodial fee.
A minor may be placed under a protective order only if the minor is in the child care program or residential program or has been referred for a protective placement by the Department.
Child protective services orders are not enforceable by the local court system.
Child protection orders