When developing an educational plan (custody agreement) in the state of Nevada, it is important to know the laws of the state. Sometimes angry or frustrated parents invent lies about the other parent to give themselves an advantage in a custody procedure. Examples include the indictment of the other parent with drugs, domestic violence or rape by joint parents (NRS 200.373). In contentious cases, Nevada laws and courts determine custody solely based on what is considered the best interests of the child. Initially, the court does not consider that a co-parent should be given some custody of the other because of sex, religion or any other factor. The court will only determine custody after observing and assessing the co-parents on the basis of a number of factors intended to help determine the best interests of the child. It`s a good idea to apply these factors to your own situation in order to better visualize what might be the result of your case. Some of these factors are listed below. Judges decide on physical custody in the following order of preference, as long as the agreement is in the best interests of the child: CUSTODY IN NEVADAThe law provides for two types of child custody: (1) Legal custody and (2) physical custody.

These aspects of custody work together and describe a parent`s legal obligations to their children and the other parent. But because they are separate legal concepts and because they offer different benefits and duties to parents, they deserve to be discussed in detail. In the state of Nevada, the best interests of the child are the court`s sole consideration in determining custody of a child. When creating your agreement, it is important to know and consider the factors and circumstances that the court considers. Custody may therefore be changed if it is in the best interests of the child. The best interests of the child are the only thing that matters. Where it is in the best interests of the child, the court may confer collective physical custody on the parties.7 It is considered that it is not in the best interests of a child that a parent (who has committed an act of domestic violence against the child, the other parent or another person in the child`s home) has sole or joint custody of the child (NRS 125.480.5). This list contains only a few of the factors that you need to consider for your consent. In principle, you need to think about every aspect of your child`s life and make an agreement that allows your child to thrive in the new family situation. If you always keep this idea in mind, you`re going to make a good deal for your child..