v6.0 Grande Macros Child Support Program Manual

© 2001~2004 By Doug Loudenback, Oklahoma City, OK, All Rights Reserved


With v5.0, the Shared Parenting Assistant dialog was revised to include some new features. The Intake dialog is the same as with v4.5 Grande Macros and later. No significant changes have occurred in v6.0 from v5.5. This document explains how the program works. If you have opened this document while running the Child Support Program, RIGHT-CLICK in the document for printing and other options.


General Topics

   Navigation

   Use of {Enter} or {Spacebar} Keys

   Starting The Program

   Stopping The Program

   About Printing While The Program Is Running

The Main Program Elements

   The Main Dialog

   The Shared Parenting Nights Assistant Dialog

 

Navigation

  With This Document Opened In WordPerfect, click on any “link” to move to where you want to go.

  Navigation When Running The Child Support Macro Program: Press the {Tab} key to move forward between items in a logical order. {Shift}+{Tab} does the same, but moves backward between items. Or, use the mouse to click on any item you want. Go To Main Dialog Back To Top


Use of {Enter} or {Spacebar} Keys

When the program is running, the {Enter} or {Spacebar} keys cause a “default” action to occur. In the Main Dialog (unless you are in the numeric data entry area), either key causes a re-computation of support to occur based upon selections and data in the dialog. When the program is running, various Message Dialogs which will appear based upon various combinations of choices you’ve made, and the {Enter} or {Spacebar} will close the Message Dialog, accepting any choices you’ve made there (if any – some such dialogs only give information and do nothing else). Or, in any dialog, one or more “buttons” will be available, such as “Done”, “Proceed”, “OK”. Clicking on such a button does the same thing – closes the dialog and accepts any choices you’ve made (if any) in the particular dialog. Go To Main Dialog Back To Top


Starting the Program

The best way to start the program is AFTER you have already opened WordPerfect and, then, selecting Grande Macros from the Tools menu – assuming that you have added Grande Macros to your Tools Menu. The program will do that for you from with the “Setup.wpd” file – the file from which you make your personal setup.

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When running the Child Support program, if 4 or more WordPerfect documents are already open when the program starts, the warning dialog shown here appears. If you plan to make several CSGL documents, it's best not to have many documents already open. Else, your capability of writing forms is limited. Go To Main Dialog Back To Top



Stopping the Program

To stop the program from running, click the "QUIT" button in the Main Dialog or in the Shared Parenting Nights Assistant Dialog. Go To Main Dialog Back To Top




The Main Dialog

Click on a link for a particular description.


   Overview

   Kids List Box

   Statute Year List Box

   Decimals List Box

   Shared Parenting Boxes

   Obligor List Box

   Health Ins/Child Care Boxes

   Income and Expense Boxes

   Periodic Drop-Down Lists

   The High Income Case

   How To Make It Compute

   Named Buttons

   The ? Buttons

   The Summary Area

   Query Dialogs

   Disabling/Enabling Queries


   Forms & Printing

   The Library


To look at the Shared Parenting Nights Assistant element of the program, click here.

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Overview


Places where you make selections or enter data are in the left 2/3 of the dialog. The right 1/3 shows you the results of data you’ve entered and selections you’ve made. All you have to do is make choices and enter data in the various boxes. Recomputation occurs every time you click on a list item, or press the spacebar, or press the Enter key, or click the Compute button. Instant gratification!


The Tab key moves forward between items shown, and Shift-Tab moves backward. Of course, you can use the mouse to select an item. Do as you choose about navigation between items, but if you get used to using the Tab key, you’ll probably like it best. Why? Two reasons: (1) it “logically” progresses through the choices; and (2) the Tab key automatically selects item already in a data box so that when you start typing new data in that box, it automatically overwrites what was already there. That makes data entry a little quicker since you don’t have to manually delete the data that was there to begin with.


All of Oklahoma’s statutory Child Support Guidelines (1988, 1999, and the two year 2000 versions) are in the program. While you will normally use “2000 b” as the year, for paternity cases or comparison or for other cause, the earlier statutory versions may come in handy.


The display of this main dialog changes, depending on choices you make. For example, if you select the quirky “1999" version, since the 1999 statute only allows the custodial parent’s child care to be figured in the mix, the “Child Care by” list box will only show the opposite of the Obligor (Father or Mother) you select, in addition to “None”. For the other statutory versions, the “Child Care by” list box would show Father, Mother, Both and None. Correspondingly, if you select “Mother” in the “Child Care by” list box, only a place for the Mother’s Child Care (abbreviated to read “Ch care” in the dialog” will appear. If you select “None” in the “Child Care by” box, the entire “Ch care” line will disappear. If you select “1988" in the Year list box, all references to Shared Parenting disappear altogether, since the concept was not part of the 1988 statute. I’ll not elaborate further on visual changes which occur in this overview description, but this should give you the drift.


When you’re ready to write a form, click the Forms button and tell the program to write the form you want (more than one type is available). If you want help on something, click the Manual button which opens this file in a file viewer. When you’re ready to stop the program, click the Quit button. That’s really all that needs to be said in this overview. See individual topics for more. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top






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Kids List Box

Select a number, 1 ~ 6.


Selection of a number recomputes all data.

Back To Main Dialog Back To Top

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Statute List Box

Although the 2000 Statute is used by default, select the 1999 or 1988 statute as needed, such as for paternity cases. Selection of "1988" causes Shared Parenting boxes to be "undisplayed", since Shared Parenting only exists in the 1999 and 2000 statutes. Both the 6/6/2000 (a) and 6/30/2000 (b) statutes are available. The "?" button explains the main differences between the statutes. Selection of a year recomputes all data. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top

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Decimals List Box

Select the "decimal" precision you want, 2, 3 or 4. "Rounding" will occur for all numbers after the point you select. A "5" or above will round the number "up" and a number less than 5 will round the number "down". For example, the Father's Income is $2,215.00; the Mother's is $892.67; and combined income is $3,107.67. That results in these "actual" numeric values:

Father = 0.712752641046185727570816721209137; Mother = 0.287247358953814272429183278790863. Depending on the "Decimal" selected, these numbers become:


Using 4 Points:    Father = 71.28%     Mother = 28.72%

Using 3 Points:    Father = 71.3%       Mother = 28.7%

Using 2 Points:    Father = 71%          Mother = 29%


The "?" button explains how the math is done. Selecting a decimal recomputes all data. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top

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Shared Parenting Boxes

The view shown here is for the 1999 and 2000a statutes. For the 2000b statute, the “?” Button and the “Dhs - Lit” list box would not appear. And, for the 2000b statute, the text to the right of the Nights box would read, “121~244". None of this stuff appears if you select 1988 as the CSGL year.


Unless you select "Yes", none of the other possible Shared Parenting items shown here appear. The "Dhs/Lit" (short for “literal statute”) list box does not appear for the 2000b statute as these choices are only applicable for the 1999 or 2000a statute. The "?" button explains the "Dhs/Lit" meaning and consequence and does not appear if the 2000b statute is selected. Select Yes or No (or Dhs or Lit) (or Spacebar or Enter or the Compute button) to recompute all data.


The Nights Data Box and the Assistant Button: You can simply type in a number in the Nights box or you can click the Assistant button to use the Shared Parenting Nights Assistant (which helps you figure the number of nights based on typical visitation schedule choices and will also write a Shared Parenting Report if you want one). Recomputation automatically occurs when the Shared Parenting Nights Assistant dialog closes. No shared parenting will be computed unless a number that qualifies for shared parenting is entered. For 1999, the range is 91 ~ 274. For 2000, the range is 121 ~244. The range is shown at the right of the Nights Box. Each parent’s nights must be within the range. That's why there’s a "top" end of the nights. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top

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Obligor List Box

By statutory definition, the "Obligor" is the non-custodial parent. It doesn't say what term to use in joint custody circumstances (and, in fact, the term "joint custody" does not appear at all in the current statute). For joint custody purposes, try clicking alternatively on "Father" and "Mother" to instantly see such results in the Summary Area. Selecting Father or Mother recomputes all data. The “?” button gives additional information about the choices. Back To Top

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Health Insurance and Child Care Selection List Boxes

Both of these work exactly the same way, with one exception. In the 1999 statute, only the Obligee's child care expense was figured in the mix so if the 1999 year is selected the only “Child Care by” choices are the Obligee or None. In each of these boxes, simply select the person or persons who pays for the expense. Your choices will cause data entry boxes for the items to appear or disappear in the Data Entry Boxes, described below. Selecting any list item recomputes all data. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top


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Data Entry Boxes

The first three items are always present. The last two (Health Insurance and Child Care) will be present depending on choices you made in the Health Insurance and Child Care Selection List Boxes (above).


Enter "numeric" data in each of these boxes. The only acceptable keystrokes are numbers (1234567890), commas, decimals and dollar signs. Dollar signs and commas are superfluous, but you can use them if you want. Entering data does not cause recomputation.



Except for "Monthly Debt Adjustment", Periodic Drop-Down List boxes are available for the items. As discussed below, you can enter Monthly, Weekly, etc., data values and they will be immediately computed, as will all other data in the display. The Tab key moves the focus left-to-right, skipping the Periodic Drop-Down Lists. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top


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Periodic Drop-Down Lists

For each party's Data Entry Box for income, other support, monthly debt adjustment, health insurance and child care items, a box to the right of each such item also appears. The "default" value is "M", meaning "monthly". However, depending on the item, you can also select A (for an annual number), T (for twice a month), B (for every two weeks), or W (for weekly). For the income items, you can select H (hourly wage). Selecting an item recomputes all data. The actual "monthly" amount is immediately shown in the associated box. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top

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The High Income Case – Incomes Above The Chart


Grande Macros won’t speculate about what courts might do for combined incomes above the statutory chart ($10,000 in the 1988 statute, $15,000 in the 1999 and 2000 statutes).

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Above, the Father’s monthly income is $25,000 and the Mother’s is minimum wage. Grande Macros gives the report (right, above) and computes parental percentages at the top level in the chart (left). The 1st dialog (above) calls your attention to the only Oklahoma Supreme Court opinion on the point and, from there, you’re on your own! Be aware that published and unpublished Court of Appeals opinions have treated the cited case very, very differently!


Above, a cut-out view of the “Summary” column based on this data is shown at the left. Note that the line below the combined income amount has changed to “$15,000 Amount” (as opposed to its normal “Chart Amount”) and that the top chart amount, as well as parental percentages, are shown. In case the graphic is hard to read, Dad’s % is 96.5%, Mom’s is 03.5%, and the “top” chart amount of base support is $1,323.98.


As I said, you’re on your own for child support above and beyond the top level amount of child support. But, hey, you’re a lawyer! Be creative! (And, do read the published and unpublished opinions!)


How To Make It Compute

All data choices made and date entered is computed (and the results are shown in the Summary Area) when:


   • The Intake dialog first appears, using default minimum wage data

   • The Compute button is clicked

   • {Enter} or {Spacebar} is pressed on your keyboard (unless in the data entry area, e.g., income, child care, etc.)

• Clicking any item in any "list" box causes automatic recomputation. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top


Named Buttons

Forms: When you want a form to be generated (e.g., a regular computation form or a summary computation form), click this button. When this button is clicked, data presently on-screen in the Intake dialog is ready for insertion into an appropriate child support form summary or regular form. You will be given the option of just writing a form, or printing the form at that moment. Manual: That button got you here. "?" buttons: Variously placed "?" buttons give specific context help associated with what a particular “?” button adjoins. Reset: This allows you to reset all values to zero and/or enable any Queries or information dialogs you have earlier temporarily disabled. Library: This takes you into the Library dialog, where various documents are available, such as blank computation forms, both the 1988 and 1999/2000 Child Support Schedules, Y2K CLE paper, etc. Stop: This button stops the macro and is located in the Intake and Assistant dialogs. When the macro stops, all documents you have made will be visible and available for your use. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top


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The ? Buttons are located at various spots in the Intake and Assistant Dialogs. Click on such a button near a particular area of a dialog for detailed information about the topic. Seven such buttons are in the Intake Dialog to offer help and information on (1) statutory differences, (2) effects of 2, 3 or 4 decimal points; (3) DHS and literal shared parenting differences; (4) effects of obligor choice; (5) health insurance allocation; (6) child care allocation and statutory differences; and (7) how the M-A-T-B-W-H buttons function. Five such buttons are in the Assistant Dialog: (1) the importance of the starting weekend of an alternating weekend visitation cycle; (2) the significance of midweek visitation; (3) how holiday calculations are made and default holiday settings; (4) summer visitation calculations; and (5) adjustment for overlap and how it occurs. Each of these buttons gives instant information on these particular topics. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top

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The Summary Area

The results of all list selections made data entered are shown in the Results Summary area. Descriptive text will change slightly depending on the context, e.g., gender terms. And, even though one parent is the “Obligor”, if health insurance and/or child care shares paid by the Obligee exceed the amount of child support, the “Bottom Line” will change (for example) from “Dad pays” to “Mom pays”. The 1999 statute presents some special cases and is discussed below.


Combined Income: The amount used to "look up" an amount in the §119 Schedule for the statutory year you selected.


Chart Amount: The amount in the §119 Schedule for the year you have selected.


Parental Percentages: Each parent's monthly gross divided by the Combined Income amount. Depending on your choice in the Decimals List Box, the percentages will be shown (and calculations made based upon) 2, 3 or 4 digits to the right of the decimal point. See Decimals List Box and the rounding discussion, above.

Obligor's Base Support: This is shown in the middle section. The first line will be “Chart Amt” or “SPar Base”, depending on whether Shared Parenting was used and resulted in a lower number than regular computations. Since Insurance (but not Child Care) affect Base Support computation, both the (1) Obligor's share (Ins Share) of child health insurance (total insurance expenses in the data entry area multiplied by Obligor's parental percentage of income), and (2) the amount of such share the Obligor pays directly to insurers is shown and the Base Support amount takes that into account.


Obligor's Child Care: Since Child Care expense does not affect based support under the 2000 statute, the Obligor's Child Care expense apportionment is shown separately from Base Support. Even though the 1999 statute treated Child Care expense differently, 1999 is "history" and this program will not recast Child Care expense as part of Base Support since it would not affect an Obligor's possible net liability in a paternity or other "retro" context.


The Bottom Line - Obligor's Net Payment: Be aware that the Obligor's Net Payment may not always be a positive number, i.e., the “Obligor” may owe the “Obligee” nothing at all and the “Obligee” may owe the “Obligor”. If the Obligor's Net Payment is a negative number, the Obligee owes the Obligor the negative amount shown. While Shared Parenting cannot result in Obligee owing Obligor base child support under the 2000 statute, still, if Obligor pays more than his/her proportionate share of Child Health Insurance and/or Child Care to third parties, Obligee would owe Obligor for such overpayment. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top

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The 1999 Statute presents some twists.


If Earned Income Credit is affecting base child support, the title of the Summary area changes from “Results Summary” to “EIC In Use”, just to remind you that is so. Similarly, “Chart Amount” changes to “EIC Chart Amount”.


If the Child Care Tax Credit adjustment to child care is affecting the Obligor’s child care share, an asterisk will appear before *Dad’s Child Care (as an example) and the term *AdjShare will appear instead of “Share”.


Back To Main Dialog Back To Top







The 1999 Query Dialogs

The controversial, and horribly written, 1999 statute (effective from 11/1/1999 through 6/6/2000) may need to be used in a paternity or other legal context that needs to compute child support during that period of time. Since the statute was both poorly written (giving rise to both a "Literal Statute" and "DHS" computation methods) and twice allowed possible adjustments based on Obligee's income tax status one cannot know without seeing the Obligee's tax returns (or without the advice of a qualified tax advisor), various "Query Dialogs" will automatically "pop up" if and when the data you enter matches the objective data contained in the statute. Admittedly, these Queries are a nuisance. But, they prompt you to make intelligent choices under the 1999 statute. The 1999 Query Dialogs are: (1) Query @ Possible 1999 Statute Earned Income Credit Adjustment; (2) Query @ EIC incomes below $50; (3) Query @ 1999 Child Care Tax Credit Adjustment; and (4) Query @ Shared Parenting Negative Support Result.

childsupportmanual15.gifEIC Adjustment Query – the current dialog looks a bit different than this

 

Regular EIC Query. Mainly applicable to low income cases, if the Obligee is entitled to receive the IRS Earned Income Credit, adjustment to base child support can occur. The program cannot objectively “know” if the Obligee is entitled to the EIC. But, if Obligee is so entitled, Oklahoma DHS computed the adjustment differently than most did. The program give you the choice between the “Literal Statute” method, or the DHS method. This Query automatically “pops up” if the objective statutory criteria match the data you’ve entered. In the above picture, note the check box in the red oval. See Disabling Queries, discussed below. The current program does not contain the viewer window shown in the above picture, but you can open the document when running the program. Changes made by Corel in later WordPerfect versions make such viewer boxes rather useless. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top

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Below $50 Income EIC Query. Unless you’re just playing around, you’ll probably never see this one. I'm not showing it here. The 1999 Schedule’s lowest combined income number is $50. For 1999 EIC computations, Obligor’s income is used in lieu of combined parental income. So, if an Obligor’s income is $49 and the Obligee’s income qualifies for possible EIC treatment, Obligor’s $49 per month gross income is combined parental income for computation of base support.


But, the Schedule makes no provision for any combined income above $0 but less than $50. If this oddity occurs, this Query pops up. Just make your choice and shake your head. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top


Child Care Tax Credit Adjustment Query. If objective statutory criteria match data you’ve entered, this Query automatically “pops up”. As with the EIC Queries, the program cannot objectively know if Obligee is entitled to an IRS Child Care Tax Credit Adjustment, and this possible adjustment only occurs if that is so. But, if the does qualify, the program shows you the effect of such adjustment in this dialog and allows you to select to use, or not use, the possible adjustment.


Note the check box in the red oval. See Disabling Queries, discussed below. The viewer box shown in this picture no longer exists, but you can open the same document when running the program. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top

childsupportmanual17.gifChild Care Tax Credit Adjustment Query – the viewer box shown no longer exists in the current program. Changes made by Corel in later WordPerfect versions rendered viewer boxes rather useless.

 

Negative Shared Parenting Support Result Query. Whether you use the “DHS” or the “Literal Statute” method of computing the effects of shared parenting on base child support, a negative base support result is possible under various data circumstances. Although this possibility was eliminated in the 6/6/2000 version of the Child Support Guidelines, the possibility that the custodial parent could actually owe the non-custodial parent base child support existed from 11/1/1999 through 6/6/2000.


DHS declined to accept that statutory possibility. In this program writer’s opinion, DHS's approach is erroneous. But, you can pick the method you want in dealing with a negative shared parenting result.


Again, note the Disabling Queries discussion, below. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top

childsupportmanual18.gifNegative Shared Parenting Result Query

 












Disabling & Enabling Queries


These Queries can be a total nuisance. So was the 1999 statute. Such queries recur every time the math says they should. Recurrence is prevented by clicking the check box in a query. Later, you can click the Reset button to re-enable the queries if you want. Also, note that you can reset all numerical values to zero, if desired. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top

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Forms & Printing


When you click the Forms button, this dialog appears. Two types of computation forms area available - the Child Support Computation you’d regularly use in Court, and a Summary form.


Clicking the Forms button does not cause a recomputation of the Intake data – rather, the data which is on-screen at the time the button is clicked is used.


Unlike the regular CSGL form which is written to a separate new document each time you do one, the Summary form is a half-page summary of the main data and each time you do one during a session the new one inserts itself at the end of the same document, useful for comparison.

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Printing


When you write a form, you can write AND print a form. Running the program AND printing at the same time uses lots of computer resources. So, when you elect to print a document while the program is running, this dialog appears:

It’s very important that you heed this message. Otherwise, WordPerfect may lock up, you may have to press Ctrl+Alt+Del to close WordPerfect and the macro itself, and existing unsaved documents may be lost.


It’s best to print when the macro stops, but if follow instructions, OK. Back To Main Dialog Back To Top

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The Library

You can select multiple documents to open at the same time.


Keep in mind that you can only have 9 documents open in WordPerfect at a time. A message above the list box tells you how many documents you can open.


If you open forms here, they are “blank”, with no data. When you write a form in the Forms dialog, above, the correct form will be used and data will be automatically inserted for a finished document.

Back To Main Dialog Back To Top

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The Shared Parenting Nights Assistant

When you select, “Yes”, you do want to compute for shared parenting, the Assistant button appears at the lower left corner of the Main (Intake) dialog. When you click that button, this dialog appears.


Here, select the visitation pattern provided in a visitation order: Alternating weekend cycle (of None), the weekend nights in a weekend’s visitation (1~4), any mid-week visitation, the holidays are in the visitation order, and the summer visitation for June, July and August. An option has been added in this release – whether “regular” visitation continues during the summer. If it does not, click the “No” list item.


Some holidays have different options – alternating annually, or always to a particular parent. Such choices affect the computation of estimated visitation nights.


Based on your selections, the program makes a estimate of Final Nights, including an estimated number of overlapping nights. As you enter selections, such numbers are automatically recalculated. You can override the estimate made by the program by selecting a different number in the Adjustment list in the dialog’s right side.

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The holiday values are preset to these default number of nights: Spring Break (9); Fall Break (4); Thanksgiving (4); Christmas (14); Mothers’ / Fathers’ Day weekends (2 each); Memorial and Labor Day weekends (3 each); Easter (2); July 4 (1).To change any of these holiday default values, click the Hol Values button. Then, a dialog (not shown here) appears in which you can make the changes you want.

To make a report of the selections you’ve made, click the Report button. A dialog (not shown here) opens from which you can select a screen (display) report, or you can make a written report of two types: (1) a month by month report or (2) a summary report. You may want to use both as exhibits to fortify your position.


The “screen” report looks like this:


Remember, this is a mathematical estimate based upon the choices that you made in the Assistant dialog. Numbers are rounded to two decimal points.


The only value which is rounded to the nearest whole number is the final number of nights – but that rounding is not done until a Report is generated or until you return to the Intake dialog.

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The estimates made by this program are somewhat arbitrary and are based on “generic” calendars and average computations, not “real” calendars and “real” computations. While the estimates should be reasonably close to averages over a long period of time (3-4 years), they will not match “real calendar” figuring. But, “real calendar” figuring does not produce long-term averages and can produce misleading results for a short period of time. For example, using the data shown in the above picture, if alternating weekend visitation starts on one particular weekend, a 2000 and 2001 “real time” calendar figuring produces 106 nights in 2000, and 117 nights in 2001. BUT, changing the beginning weekend one weekend produces 117 nights in 2000, and 124 nights in 2001, as is shown below.


Perhaps, one of the most important “?” buttons in the Shared Parenting Assistant dialog relates to the Weekend Cycle “?” button – though you should check all of the “?” buttons out. But, this one is so important that it will be shown here.

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 An odd, but true, fact is that the number of “shared parenting” nights depends not a little on the particular weekend (1st or 2nd) that the alternating weekend visitation cycle commences. Under Oklahoma County standard visitation (shown in this dialog), the number of visitation “nights” varies by six(6) full nights, depending on that factor alone.


This is important not only to “shared parenting” but also to the amount of time the visiting parent has with the children.


Grande Macros doesn’t use “real” calendars to compute approximate “shared parenting” nights – it uses “generic” calendars (e.g., January has 31 days, June has 30, etc.) to attempt to neutralize this and other calendar/scheduling oddities – but, be aware that “real” calendars can be wholly misleading as to Shared Parenting nights actually “intended” by a particular court order over a period of several years.


When you are satisfied with your choices, click the Return to Intake button to return to the Intake dialog and the number created in this dialog will be used to perform a computation. If a non-qualifying value is used (under 91 for the 1999 law, or under 121 for the 2000 laws), you will be advised that a non-qualifying value has been entered and that Nights is being reset to 0 (zero). In the Shared Parenting Assistant dialog, if you click the “Quit” button, the program will stop – use the “Return To Intake” button to continue with the program.


Back To Main Dialog Back To Top


– END –