parenting order

parenting order

a court order which compels a parent to attend parenting classes and to fulfil other requirements as determined necessary by the court for improving a child's behaviour. They are granted following prosecution for non-attendance at school or following a permanent exclusion or a second fixed-term exclusion within 12 months. There are similar Scottish provisions under different legislation.
References in periodicals archive ?
Both mothers were also handed a 12 month parenting order and told to participate in a three-month parenting skills course.
His father was given a 12-month parenting order to assist him as he brings the boy up.
change the parenting order or agreement on a temporary basis, to support the child's relationship with the rejected parent or give an intervention time to work;
But while the PS60 fine imposed by the school is relatively modest compared to the cost of the holidays, you also risk being taken to court where you could be hit with a parenting order - and a fine of PS1,000.
Frankly, when parents behave like that they should be subject to a parenting order, they should be fined for their children's behaviour.
Another parent was fined pounds 65, with a further pounds 65 payable in costs, and issued with a parenting order.
Mum Julie, 40, who was given a 12-month parenting order, said her son scared her, adding: "I've tried my best.
Warwickshire County council has issued a reminder to parents that they could face a court appearance, a fine, a parenting order or even imprisonment if their children skip class.
In future, teachers will get stronger powers to ask for a court Parenting Order for those whose children cause mayhem.
A MUM has been given a parenting order to help ensure she gets her children to school.
2) Each guardian has equal rights to be informed, consulted, and to make significant decisions affecting the child unless those rights have been limited by a parenting order.
When an Asbo is breached, automatically a parenting order kicks in so the parents are engaged in 'what are you doing about changing the behaviour of your son or daughter?