Demonstrating parental alienation is usually a long process, and you’ll want detailed accounting of the times and dates of comments said to you, as well as an account of how your relationship with your child has changed over time.
In many cases of parental alienation, one parent (usually the custodial parent) openly displays contempt toward the other parent.
When this is done in front of the child, it can degrade the relationship over time, but the alienating parent will often make degrading comments to the other parent, in front of the children.
This kind of behavior is not appropriate, and in extreme cases it rises to the level of criminal conduct.
Parental Alienation is a pattern of conduct, and proving it takes time and patience. The attorneys at Zelenitz, Shapiro & D’Agostino know how to build cases that fix custody problems.
Call us at 718-725-9601 for a free consultation.