Our highly skilled Quad City Paternity attorneys are here to advocate and be your legal shields in your Quad City paternity matters. We are specialized in all forms of paternity law including voluntary acknowledgment of paternity, Quad Cities paternity fraud matters, and all other Quad Cities paternity matters. We are equipped with the necessary skills to help you reach a favorable conclusion in your Quad Cities paternity matter.
Please contact our friendly
Quad City Paternity Attorneys
at our nearest location to schedule a free consultation:
See below for our other locations. If our office locations are not convenient for you, we are happy to speak with you by phone.
Kevin O'Flaherty oversees all legal matters and is actively involved in making sure every client's case, big or small, is handled with excellence and attention to detail. He is available to contact through phone and email and his rates are available upon request.
In this article, our Quad Cities paternity attorneys explain the types of paternity cases that may arise. There are three primary types of paternity cases that can be filed in Quad Cities. The cases include the following:
Our Moline paternity lawyers explain who can file a paternity suit, when a contested paternity suit can be filed and how the courts proceed with these matters. We also examine contested paternity suits as well as the statute of limitations regarding these types of cases to help you make educated decisions regarding your Quad Cities paternity matter.
In this article, our Quad Cities paternity lawyers discuss the establishment of paternity by consent at birth, known as voluntary acknowledgment of paternity.
When children are born to unmarried parents, hospitals and midwives are required by the Illinois Vital Records Act to provide the parents with the forms that allow the parents to establish paternity easily by mutual consent, assuming that both parents agree. These forms include:
If the parents are in agreement about paternity, they can execute these forms and deliver them to the clerk of the circuit court. The judge will then enter the agreed order without requiring the parents to appear in court.