Fatheroffour wrote:What makes you think you have the right to enforce these rules?.
Well, there are a few of things at work here:
* The lawyer, from one consultation, said it was a fair thing to ask for.
* Another lawyer, didn't advise against it.
* As you've mentioned about the controlling ex-wives, I've seen some of my co-workers go through these exact situations. I remember these examples from years before. So, I decided to ask for them too. Turns out, I can ask for such things.
* She actually agreed to them. Keep in mind that I am doing somethings for her, that would inspire her to agree. As long as she agrees, this can and will become an enforceable court order.
* It may also help that I am in FL. The lawyer from my first consultation that FL is progressing in the right direction, not always giving the right-a-way to the wife/mother. "It is no longer the myth", she said.
And if you think about it, he is my son. His safety and welfare are my concern. I'm not just going to sit back and let her live a lifestyle that would otherwise make my son deal with it. Why would I appreciate her living in a single BR apartment? Why would I be happy about her having roommates? Goodness knows where they come from. Etc etc.