How is alimony and child support paid?

Posted by on Feb 6, 2013 in Alimony & Child Support, Blog | Comments Off on How is alimony and child support paid?

How is alimony and child support paid?

How is alimony and child support paid?

There are three common ways in which to make support payments to your spouse.

First, payments can be made directly from one person to the other.  It is recommended that these payments be made by way of check so that accurate records can be kept.

Second, payments can be made directly to the Probation Department.  An account will be set up for the person receiving support and the payor of support will send the payments to Probation who will then transfer the payments to the payee.  The Probation Department will monitor the account and take corrective action if necessary.

Third, payments can be made by way of wage garnishment whereby the Probation Department will take the support payments from your pay check similar to tax payments.  For many, this is the preferred manner of payment.

 

All of the attorneys at Domers & Bonamassa are well versed and have years of experience addressing family law issues, no matter how complicated.  Contact us today at (856) 596-2888 for a private consultation.  We appear in the following counties:  Burlington, Camden, Gloucester, Cumberland, Salem, Mercer, Ocean, Atlantic and Cape May.  Our practice areas include:  divorce, custody, parenting time, child support, alimony, domestic violence, college expenses, equitable distribution, name changes, step parent adoptions, paternity issues, child abuse and neglect, prenuptial agreements, mediation and arbitration.

This posting is provided by Domers & Bonamassa, P.C. for their clients, advisors and other interested persons. Since technical information is presented in a generalized fashion, the communication is not meant to replace the need for competent professional advice and the reader should understand that the information contained in or made available through this communication is not intended to be a substitute for the services of trained professionals. As such, the read should evaluate and bear all risks associated with the use of any comments, including any reliance on accuracy, completeness, or usefulness of such content.