I don’t like how my soon-to-be-ex-wife is treating my kids when I’m not around. I want to call DCF on her, but my attorney told me not to. Why?
Dear DCF Determined,
If you are unclear as to why your attorney advised you of something, you should have a conversation with your attorney. That said, we often advise clients not to involved DCF unnecessarily because it could complicate the situation, if there is a pending divorce or custody matter, it could delay it and, of course, if one party calls DCF on the other party, DCF will ultimately investigate both parties and sometimes, that could hurt a client’s case. There may be other reasons that your attorney has given you that advice as well. Make sure you have open and clear communication with your attorney and then you can determine your next steps.
Wolf & Shore Law Group is here to help you make your family law matters easier, not harder. We are realistic and up front with our clients. We encourage potential clients to seek out a firm where they will feel comfortable and confident. Ever argue with a woman? Let Wolf & Shore Law Group go to work for you. Call us at 203.745.3151 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Very Truly Yours,
Wolf & Shore Law Group
*The situations represented in our Dear Attorneys column are entirely fictional and any resemblance to a specific case is unintentional. We cannot, and will not, offer legal advice to anyone who is not a client. However, if you do have questions or concerns, you should contact an attorney at your convenience.