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A Guide to Child Support Payments

By: Abigail Taylor - Updated: 28 Jun 2017 | comments*Discuss
 
Child Support Maintenance Parent Child

The second in our series of separated dads guides relates to child support and the issues surrounding it.

Child support is designed to make parents responsible for maintaining their children. This means that non-resident parents (who do not live with the child) make periodical payments to resident parents (who do live with the child and are responsible for the child's day-to-day care).

Parents may agree these payments via a maintenance agreement. The Child Support Agency manages the child maintenance schemes that were introduced in 1993 and 2003, but only deals with existing applications. You can contact the National Helpline for advice on 08457 133 133.

The Child Maintenance Service manages the 2012 onwards child maintenance scheme. There is a £20 fee for applying to the Child Maintenance Service. In the first instance, you can call Child Maintenance Options on 0800 988 0988.

What is a maintenance agreement?

A maintenance agreement is an agreement between parties made out of court. This allows you to preserve good relations and address your wishes more specifically. They can also help reduce costs. If you and your former partner have a good working relationship, a maintenance agreement can be a great way to agree matters that you both agree to stick to in writing.

There are some problems with maintenance agreements however:

  1. They may cease to apply if you divorce / remarry / cohabit with someone else. You need to ensure that the agreement addresses the end date of payments.
  2. It is not possible to exclude the court's jurisdiction and so parties can still apply to the courts at any time. The courts will however consider the agreed terms in making their decisions, though they are not guaranteed to follow them.
  3. Maintenance agreements are contracts and so must be enforced in the civil courts. This can be expensive and very time consuming which is not always ideal in situations where young children are concerned.

How is child support calculated?

Gross income
Child support is based upon your gross weekly income. If you are employed, this includes your wage, any bonuses or overtime and statutory sick pay. Income tax, national insurance and any pension payments are disregarded. If you are self-employed, your gross income is based upon your total taxable profits.

The CSA/CMS will calculate a suitable child support amount upon application by either the resident or non-resident parent. However parents may agree a different amount.

Much like when you pay council tax, certain categories of people pay a reduced rate or are exempt from paying child support altogether.

Exemptions and deductions
You may be exempt or qualify for a reduced rate if you:

  • have a gross weekly income of less than £7.
  • is in prison
  • is under 16 years old
  • is a 16- to 19-year-old who has left school but is registered for certaintypes of government-approved training courses
  • is a 16- to 19-year-old who is in full-time, non-advanced education (up
  • to and including A-level or equivalent standard
  • is a 16- to 17-year-old who receives Income Support, Income-based Jobseeker’s Allowance or Income-related Employment and Support Allowance
  • is a 16- to 17-year-old who is included in their partner’s claim for Income Support, Income-based Jobseeker’s Allowance or Income related Employment and Support Allowance
  • A care home or independent hospital, for which you are receiving help with fees.

Shared care
If your children stay with you overnight, you may be entitled to a reduction of your child support payments. They must stay with you a minimum average of 1 night per week.

If you share care equally, neither of you has to pay maintenance to each other.

If you don’t tell the CSA/CMS about your shared care arrangements, they will estimate that the children stay with you one night a week. This means you’ll usually pay one-seventh less maintenance.

What happens if I have children from a new relationship?

If you have other children this could affect the amount of child support you will pay. Other children relevant to the equation are those for whom you (as the non-resident parent) or your partner receive child benefit for.

Other relevant children are taken into account before the calculation is completed. This is by taking a percentage off the original weekly net income prior to starting the calculation. If you are paying the basic rate then the reduction is:

  • 1 other child 15% off net income
  • 2 other children 20% off net income
  • 3 or more other children 25% off net income

When do Child Support payments stop?

Child Support is paid until the relevant child is at least 16 years old.

If the child continues to study full-time (at least 12 hours per week) after this date, you will still have to pay child support. Full-time studies include A level standard but do not include university / professional studies after this level. Child support payments will end when the child turns 20 years old, even if they are still in full-time studies.

What happens if I dispute that I am the parent of a child?

When parentage is in dispute, a maintenance calculation should not be done by the CSA/CMS until the matter is resolved. There are some exceptions when parentage will be assumed however:

  • If you were married to the mother at any point between conception and birth of the child
  • You are registered as the father on the birth certificate
  • You refuse to take a DNA test or a DNA test shows you are the father
  • There has been a previous declaration of parentage
  • Court proceedings have decided you are the father

If you deny parentage, you must communicate this to the CMS/CSA or you will still be liable to pay child support.

What could happen if I don't pay my child support payments?

The CSA has various enforcement methods available to ensure child support is paid. These include:
  • Deduction from earnings
  • Committal to prison for up to six weeks
  • Disqualification from driving

The CSA is under review and a single system of child support maintenance that is easier to enforce is anticipated to come into effect from 2015. The new collection agency will become the Child Maintenance and Enforcement Commission (CMEC).

If one of you dies, what will happen to the children?

Whilst we never want to think about death, it is an important and responsible thing to consider when you have children. You need to know that they will be looked after should anything happen to you.

Guardians

In your will, you have the opportunity to name a guardian (or guardians) to look after your children if you are no longer here to do so. A trusted family friend is a popular option. Guardians are not paid to look after your children, but will usually get money from your estate to help with the additional costs of caring for children. It is usually better to name just one guardian, as problems can be caused if co-guardians separate in the future.

Other parent

If the resident parent were to die, the non-resident parent has rights to the children as a parent. This does not mean that you will automatically get custody of a child you have not previously lived with, however the court will look to see if you are a suitable parent to have full custody. If you are suitable, you will get custody over any named guardian in your partner's will. If you are not suitable, custody is likely to go to the named guardian, which is why it is important to name someone in your will who you trust.

We know that some of the dads on here don't have much free money. So we are offering the guides for free.

To help us develop more guides and other products to help separated dads we would really appreciate a small PayPal donation. Our content is written by a qualified barrister. It would really help us and we would appreciate it.

We hope that we can help you in some small way with your Child Support application or questions.

Need to write to the CSA?

We have produced a series of letter templates to accompany the guides relating to maintenance and support. Why not take a look at these easy to use templates.

Separated Dads Chat Room & Forum

Check out the Separated Dads Forum... It's a great resource where you can ask for advice on topics including Child Access, Maintenance, CAFCASS, Fathers Rights, Court, Behaviour or simply to have a chat with other dads.

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My husband has been paying regular monthly payments for 2 children aged 13 and 17 since he separated from their mother. We used to pay through the CSA and now we pay direct to the mother through the Child Maintenance Service. During the time we were paying through the CSA we accrued some arrears due to a dispute that we did not win. We made arrangements with the CSA to pay extra per month to bring the arrears down and then the balance of the arrears was passed to the Child Maintenance Service when we transitioned to them. Although we were never given a specific amount to pay off the arrears when we went to the Child Maintenance Service, we made extra payments on top of the maintenance agreement that they requested. The Mother has now asked for an arrangement for the arrears and we are happy to pay the amount requested providing they knock off the arrears we have already paid. We have provided bank statements showing the extra that we have paid over the last 14 months. This is currently being dealt with. Our problem though is that the 17 year old no longer lives with her and hasn't done for over 18 months. For some of this time, he lived with us, and then he moved into sheltered care with the Social Services due to bad behaviour. It is only now that we have realised that we have still been paying her for him. When we wrote to the Child Maintenance Service, they contacted her and she has lied and said he only moved out of hers at the beginning of this month. Now 'we' have to prove that she is lying. However he has also left full time education without employment or any form of further education, so should we still be paying for him if she isn't in receipt of Child Benefit? If we can prove that he hasn't been living with her all these months, can we reclaim some of our payments back? We have regular contact with the Child Maintenance Service, but speak to someone different every time we call them. No one seems to care about what we have to say, and although she's lying to them, we are the ones that are treated badly and have to prove she is. We have never shirked our responsibilities to these children but now wish to get some justice for the fact she is taking money off us when she doesn't deserve to do so. Please help.
spotless - 28-Jun-17 @ 2:21 PM
My husband has been paying regular monthly payments for 2 children aged 13 and 17 since he separated from their mother. We used to pay through the CSA and now we pay direct to the mother through the Child Maintenance Service. During the time we were paying through the CSA we accrued some arrears due to a dispute that we did not win. We made arrangements with the CSA to pay extra per month to bring the arrears down and then the balance of the arrears was passed to the Child Maintenance Service when we transitioned to them. Although we were never given a specific amount to pay off the arrears when we went to the Child Maintenance Service, we made extra payments on top of the maintenance agreement that they requested. The Mother has now asked for an arrangement for the arrears and we are happy to pay the amount requested providing they knock off the arrears we have already paid. We have provided bank statements showing the extra that we have paid over the last 14 months. This is currently being dealt with. Our problem though is that the 17 year old no longer lives with her and hasn't done for over 18 months. For some of this time, he lived with us, and then he moved into sheltered care with the Social Services due to bad behaviour. It is only now that we have realised that we have still been paying her for him. When we wrote to the Child Maintenance Service, they contacted her and she has lied and said he only moved out of hers at the beginning of this month. Now 'we' have to prove that she is lying. However he has also left full time education without employment or any form of further education, so should we still be paying for him if she isn't in receipt of Child Benefit? If we can prove that he hasn't been living with her all these months, can we reclaim some of our payments back? We have regular contact with the Child Maintenance Service, but speak to someone different every time we call them. No one seems to care about what we have to say, and although she's lying to them, we are the ones that are treated badly and have to prove she is. We have never shirked our responsibilities to these children but now wish to get some justice for the fact she is taking money off us when she doesn't deserve to do so. Please help.
spotless - 28-Jun-17 @ 2:20 PM
Hi, I wanted to know when maintenance stops for my daughter. Shes just turned 18 and has finished college, but is doing an apprenticeship this October. Would I still receive maintenance off her dad or will it stop. Yours kindly.
Angel - 27-Jun-17 @ 7:45 PM
Rocketman6783 - Your Question:
Hi, I have an 18 year old son who is at college studying on an apprenticeship. As he will be at college one day a week and getting paid on the apprenticeship do I still have to pay maintenance for him? I divorced from his mother in 2014 and have paid regular maintence every four weeks for him and never missed a payment. Please advise me as to my rights to stop making the payments to his mother. Thank you for your time, help and advise.

Our Response:
If your son is earning a wage from his apprenticeship and if you pay through CMS, then your payments will stop once child benefit stops. Please see link here.
SeparatedDads - 23-Jun-17 @ 2:45 PM
Hi, I have an 18 year old son who is at college studying on an apprenticeship. As he will be at college one day a week and getting paid on the apprenticeship do I still have to pay maintenance for him? I divorced from his mother in 2014 and have paid regular maintence every four weeks for him and never missed a payment. Please advise me as to my rights to stop making the payments to his mother. Thank you for your time, help and advise.
Rocketman6783 - 21-Jun-17 @ 5:26 PM
gran - Your Question:
My son's child needs 24hr awake care, at night from 10pm-7am carers come in to care for her. My son has the child 3 afternoons a week from 1pm then hands her to the carers back home at 10pm and The mother is often out. How will maintainance be awarded as the carers will not come to his flat for over night stays and he has to work.?

Our Response:
If your son does not have overnight stay, then it is likely that CMS will account for him not having his child overnight. He can find out via the CMS calculator here.
SeparatedDads - 20-Jun-17 @ 4:08 PM
My son's child needs 24hr awake care, at night from 10pm-7am carers come in to care for her. My son has the child 3 afternoons a week from 1pm then hands her to the carers back home at 10pm andThe mother is often out. How will maintainance be awarded as the carers will not come to his flat for over night stays and he has to work.?
gran - 19-Jun-17 @ 4:01 PM
Chris - Your Question:
Does csa have to be paid to the parent or can it be put into a bank account until the children are 18 in which they would then receive it then

Our Response:
Child maintenance is paid to the resident parent for the day-to-day support of the child. Unless the resident parent agrees otherwise, then the paying parent would have to continue to pay child maintenance directly to the resident parent.
SeparatedDads - 19-Jun-17 @ 3:04 PM
sidd - Your Question:
I took my ex to court to get exess for my Daughter. wich I got she did not want me to be in my daughter's life.she did everything in her power to disrupt the contact. in the end she took the child to the police and she told them that I raped her. it was investigated and the cases was dropped.I have not seen my daughter in 15months.her mother has ailienated her from me social services will not recognise that she is mentaly abusing her.and I still have to pay csa.I think this is wrong because she is intentionally doing this.

Our Response:
I am sorry to hear this. By law, all fathers are responsible for the day-to-day financial care of their children regardless of whether they see them or not. With regards to your ex, you can still apply to court to see your daughter now the charges have been dropped.
SeparatedDads - 19-Jun-17 @ 12:49 PM
Does csa have to be paid to the parent or can it be put into a bank account until the children are 18 in which they would then receive it then
Chris - 18-Jun-17 @ 12:52 PM
I took my ex to court to get exess for my Daughter. wich I got she did not want me to be in my daughter's life.she did everything in her power to disrupt the contact. in the end she took the child to the police and she told them that I raped her. it was investigated and the cases was dropped.I have not seen my daughter in 15months.her mother has ailienated her from me social services will not recognise that she is mentaly abusing her.and I still have to pay csa.I think this is wrong because she is intentionally doing this.
sidd - 16-Jun-17 @ 8:49 PM
Carlyle - Your Question:
In my divorce papers, maintenance for my son should carry on until he reaches 18 or leaves full time secondary education - whichever is the latter.My son is 18 and is currently sitting his A Levels.Can anyone please confirm if maintenance payments end in September this year?

Our Response:
Every parent has the basic responsibility to provide for their child up until the age of 16, when they are legally allowed to leave school and get a job. After this age, it depends what your child chooses to do. If they continue in full-time non-advanced education, not higher than A-level equivalent, for at least 12 hours a week, then maintenance payments will continue until your child finishes the course or until they turn 20. Child maintenance payments stop when child benefit does, which is generally the end of the official school year, August 31.
SeparatedDads - 16-Jun-17 @ 12:58 PM
poochibabes - Your Question:
I wanted to gain some quick advice. I live in another country, however there is a woman that has recently accused me of being the potential father to their adult son (20 YO). I have been more than accommodating and willing to do a paternity test and when I arrive back in the country for a holiday I shall be taking one at my earliest possible convenience. One of my siblings has already taken the test which came back as inconclusive. Out of interest as this is the first I have heard of this what is the situation regarding CSA payments? What is this person trying to gain? Any advice would be appreciated.

Our Response:
If your potential child is 20 years-old, there is little the mother can gain in the way of child maintenance at this stage in his life. Every parent has the basic responsibility to provide for their child up until the age of 16, when they are legally allowed to leave school and get a job. After this age, it depends what your child chooses to do. If they continue in full-time non-advanced education, not higher than A-level equivalent, for at least 12 hours a week, then maintenance payments continue until the child finishes the course or until they turn 20.
SeparatedDads - 16-Jun-17 @ 12:53 PM
Baldy - Your Question:
HiMy partner went to court in regards to his ex moving away. There were many discrepancies in he case of which we could have appealed but couldn't afford it. She has permission to start the two children in a new primary school this September in their new area. However having spoken to the eldest girl it is assumed the new house is not able to be moved into until October. Which would mean they have to rent this summer and rent now to get the address for the new school- one argument she used in court is that one child needed stability as she claimed they were being assessed for a form of autism- this was later shown to not be the case - even though dad had said this. Unfortunately despite many emails about the move the school and the eldest girl who enters year six and will be looking at secondary schools- they have money to pay for an independent secondary school but it's not guaranteed and hence dad wants to look at other schools. The problem is she has not addressed any of the questions he has asked. Even the one where he will take the children with his ex on the first day of their new school. It's as if out of sight then out of life. What can he do about this as he has PR and not her new partner. Do we need to go back to court to ensure she responds to questions linked to health and education

Our Response:
This is a tricky question to answer and advise what to do in these circumstances, as the judge will really look at the bigger picture and not the discrepancies. The bigger picture is that a judge will not object to a person moving the family out of an area, as long as the non-resident parent still has access to their children. A judge will step in if he/she thinks it is not in the children's best interests. However, the finer detaills of who takes the child to school on the first day is not really relevant. If your partner wishes to appeal the decision, I can only suggest he takes legal advice. But if he still has regular access to his children as a result of the move, then it may be difficult to take this back to court. Only if the resident parent significantly reneges on the court order will your partner be able to apply for an enforcement.
SeparatedDads - 15-Jun-17 @ 10:16 AM
Hi My partner went to court in regards to his ex moving away. There were many discrepancies in he case of which we could have appealed but couldn't afford it. She has permission to start the two children in a new primary school this September in their new area. However having spoken to the eldest girl it is assumed the new house is not able to be moved into until October. Which would mean they have to rent this summer and rent now to get the address for the new school- one argument she used in court is that one child needed stability as she claimed they were being assessed for a form of autism- this was later shown to not be the case - even though dad had said this. Unfortunately despite many emails about the move the school and the eldest girl who enters year six and will be looking at secondary schools- they have money to pay for an independent secondary school but it's not guaranteed and hence dad wants to look at other schools. The problem is she has not addressed any of the questions he has asked. Even the one where he will take the children with his ex on the first day of their new school. It's as if out of sight then out of life. What can he do about this as he has PR and not her new partner. Do we need to go back to court to ensure she responds to questions linked to health and education
Baldy - 13-Jun-17 @ 7:11 AM
Hi, I was wondering how much information my sons mother would have about me if we go through the CMS. We currently have a family arrangement but recently she has said she doesn't trust how much I tell her I earn. I would show her a payslip but she has a history of stalking and I don't want her to know where I live or work but I don't want my son to go without either. Would the CMS tell her my details?
Mat - 8-Jun-17 @ 10:01 PM
My son has lived with my mother since age of 15 he is now 18. I have paid maintenance the whole time and my ex wife hasn't contributed.At 16 he enrolled and dropped out of two college courses. Unknown to me until he was 18. I paid maintenence the whole time. My mother found out he she had to pay full rent so is making him enrol for another course in September.She won't tell me the name of the course and of course they won't tell me if he's attending. All I know is its novo training. I've never had a problem paying but the lies has put my back up and I feel one he doesn't want to work and 2 she doesn't want to lose benefits. Where do I stand what should I do.
Daz - 7-Jun-17 @ 6:44 PM
Hi my dad pays child maintenance for me to my mum. But if I move out does the payment still go to my mum or me? I'm entitled to money til I'm 20. Please help
Lol - 3-Jun-17 @ 8:38 PM
Hi, my son is no longer living with his mum, and hasn't been for the past two months, he living with his friend now. Do I still have to pay his mum? Because I've been told I can't do anything till September.
Ben - 3-Jun-17 @ 4:19 PM
In my divorce papers, maintenance for my son should carry on until he reaches 18 or leaves full time secondary education - whichever is the latter. My son is 18 and is currently sitting his A Levels. Can anyone please confirm if maintenance payments end in September this year?
Carlyle - 2-Jun-17 @ 7:54 AM
I wanted to gain some quick advice.I live in another country, however there is a woman that has recently accused me of being the potential father to their adult son (20 YO).I have been more than accommodating and willing to do a paternity test and when I arrive back in the country for a holiday I shall be taking one at my earliest possible convenience.One of my siblings has already taken the test which came back as inconclusive .Out of interest as this is the first I have heard of this what is the situation regarding CSA payments? What is this person trying to gain?Any advice would be appreciated.
poochibabes - 2-Jun-17 @ 3:08 AM
Hi can anybody help, my son is 17 and started work last August, I am still paying CSA do I still need to pay as he is in full time employment.I was happy to pay and have continued paying however my ex has called demanding higher payments.
warrenc - 1-Jun-17 @ 2:58 PM
warrenc - Your Question:
Hi can anybody help, my son is 17 and started work last August, I am still paying CSA do I still need to pay as he is in full time employment. I was happy to pay and have continued paying however my ex has called demanding higher payments.

Our Response:
If your son has left full-time education, is earning and your ex is no longer in receipt of child benefit, then your child maintenance payments should have stopped a year ago. You would need to verify this with CSA. Also, please see link: At What Age Do Child Maintenance Payments Stop? here which should help further answer your question.
SeparatedDads - 1-Jun-17 @ 2:49 PM
Hi can anybody help, my son is 17 and started work last August, I am still paying CSA do I still need to pay as he is in full time employment. I was happy to pay and have continued paying however my ex has called demanding higher payments.
warrenc - 1-Jun-17 @ 2:36 PM
Karen - Your Question:
My stepson turned 18 in April and now left College and finishing his a-levels exams. He still lives at home. He doesn't want to continue in education but get a full time job.We have just given the mum a months notice so payments will stop in July, she has kicked off and doesn't want the payments to stop. Where do we stand?

Our Response:
If the father and your stepson's mother have a family-based child maintenance arrangement, then the father it entitled to stop paying at the end of the school year after A-Levels (usually Aug 31), please see link here. If the arrangement is organised through CMS, the payments will automatically stop at the end of the school year and when child benefit ceases.
SeparatedDads - 1-Jun-17 @ 11:20 AM
My stepson turned 18 in April and now left College and finishing his a-levels exams. He still lives at home. He doesn't want to continue in education but get a full time job. We have just given the mum a months notice so payments will stop in July, she has kicked off and doesn't want the payments to stop. Where do we stand?
Karen - 31-May-17 @ 4:39 PM
Jenjen - Your Question:
Hello all, I have a question my case is different when I fell pregnant had my baby and then my partner left me when my son was three months old because of his immigration status was pending and other issues so he is ware he has a son. I didn't know of him until recently I found him on Facebook it has been 16 years my sons age and and now I've found him he is in London and as far as I imagine he should be a British citizen by now. My son doesn't have his fathers surname, his father is still is not aware that I have found him, I even know where he works, I want to know first how can I approach him and let him know about his son? If he denies that he is the father what can I do about it? Can I claim any child support still and what is normally the procedure how will I be able to claim Child support? If he refuses to see my son or accept that is his son can I still apply for child support? I only know his name and date of birth not sure if his date of birth is correct and where he works nothing else! Which is why I couldn't find him before. He is already married and has a new born baby! If anybody has any advice as to how I can approach him and let him know about his son ? How can I claim for child support? If I don't have all his details and my son doesn't have his surname and if he refuses to accept is his son ? The main this I want is for my son to meet his dad!

Our Response:
If you live in the UK, you can approach CMS, please see link here and name the child's father. CMS will then trace your child's father and request child maintenance is paid beginning from the time you claim (you cannot claim retrospective payments). If your son's father denies he is the father, then it is up to him to request a DNA test to prove otherwise. In the meantime he will have to pay child maintenance to you until and/or unless the test proves he is not the father. If you wish to approach your child's father another way i.e through social media, that is at your discretion.
SeparatedDads - 31-May-17 @ 3:03 PM
Mike - Your Question:
3 years ago I was ordered to pay 160 a week for my 2 kids based on 2 full time jobs I had at the time. After a year I lost both those jobs and had to settle for a lower income job where I only make 225 a week gross. I asked the child enforcment to lower may support and they said no so after 2 years I am a little over 5k behind not sure what to do.

Our Response:
Even with child maintenance enforcement orders, you must be left with at least 60 per cent of your net income. Your net income is the money left after you've paid tax, National Insurance, and other payments taken from your gross income, such as pension contributions, please see link here. Please see gov.uk link here to appeal or complain.
SeparatedDads - 31-May-17 @ 2:33 PM
Nezza - Your Question:
I have been separated for over 3 years now and I have been paying child maintenance for my 2 children from the start. My daughter is going to move in with me full time and my son is staying with his mam. Do I still have to pay child maintenance for my son?

Our Response:
Much depends upon yours and your ex's financial circumstances (if payment is organised via CMS). If you have a family-based arrangement it can be organised mutually. However, just because you have one child and your ex has the other, doesn't necessarily mean child maintenance becomes a quid pro quo. You could try the CMS calculator here. Alternatively, you should contact CMS directly for advice.
SeparatedDads - 31-May-17 @ 10:16 AM
Hello all, I have a question my case is different when I fell pregnant had my baby and then my partner left me when my son was three months old because of his immigration status was pending and other issues so he is ware he has a son.I didn't know of him until recently I found him on Facebook it has been 16 years my sons age and and now I've found him he is in London and as far as I imagine he should be a British citizen by now. My son doesn't have his fathers surname, his father is still is not aware that I have found him, I even know where he works, I want to know first how can I approach him and let him know about his son? If he denies that he is the father what can I do about it? Can Iclaim any child support still and what is normally the procedurehow will I be able to claim Child support? If he refuses to see my son or accept that is his son can I still apply for child support? I only know his name and date of birth not sure if his date of birth is correct and where he works nothing else! Which is why i couldn't find him before. He is already married and has a new born baby! If anybody has any advice as to how I can approach him and let him know about his son ? How can I claim for child support? If I don't have all his details and my son doesn't have his surname and if he refuses to accept is his son ? The main this I want is for my son to meet his dad!
Jenjen - 31-May-17 @ 8:53 AM
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