Step Parent Adoption in Hawaii: Get Expert Application Help
Step parent adoption in Hawaii is as encouraged as it is in other regions of the United States, thanks to the many benefits this type of adoption brings to the society and state. While the legal process is simple enough for all adoption types in Hawaii, a bigger problem for the applicants are the application documents. The complex forms can lead to erroneous submissions and rejections in the court. This is where Rapid Adoption comes in.
OPTIONS FOR PROFESSIONAL HELP WITH YOUR ADOPTION APPLICATION IN HAWAII
Now that you understand the adoption laws involved, you are ready to work on your adoption application for Hawaii. By that, we mean you should find professional help for the confusing documents because a layperson does not understand the bureaucratic language and patterns that professionals use to add substance to an adoption application.
You can two options for professional help that you can hire for the preparation of your petition. The first option is your visit to an adoption attorney or a family law firm. This choice will lead you to fancy offices where you will be asked to give long interviews and wait weeks before your application forms are ready for submission. For the service you get, you will have to pay thousands of dollars, too.
The other option you have is Rapid Adoption. We have over 15 years of expertise in creating perfect adoption applications. So far, we have helped thousands of families get a step closer to their dream of welcoming a new member. In fact, it is a leap, since people often get the application refused a number of times before they get it right. Working with us, no client has had to go to the courts twice to submit their petition. We have maintained 100% success rate all these years.
This is the quality of service you can get from us, and we do it for a tiny fraction of a law firm’s fee and within three business days.
We can help you with:
- Step parent adoption in Hawaii
- Adult adoption in Hawaii
- Child adoption in Hawaii
- Relative adoption in Hawaii
Go on and get our service today
ADOPTION LAWS OF HAWAII
While we work on the application forms, we instruct the client to get acquainted with the law of the land. We would advise you as well to get familiar with adoption laws in Hawaii. In fact, we have included a few paragraphs with some detail of Hawaiian adoption laws below for your convenient study. All the basics are included so you can get a comprehensive view of the law that can affect your petition.
STEP PARENT ADOPTION IN HAWAII
Step parent adoption in Hawaii is done with considerable ease with very few conditions that you need to satisfy as the petitioner while many others, some of which are still part of the law in many other states, have been peeled off. One such law is the home residency requirement for adoptees prior to the final hearing on the petition. Your petition for step parent adoption in Hawaii (and child adoption in Hawaii) is exempt from this condition. There is also no requirement for a specific period of time you should live in the state before being eligible for signing up for adoption.
In short, child adoption in Hawaii only really requires you to get proper consents. In case you are adopting your stepchild, you need the consent of your spouse as their natural parent. In case of a foster child, you need the parents’ written consent. Consent of the child is also required if they are 10 or older except when the court waives this condition.
ADULT ADOPTION IN HAWAII
Adult adoption in Hawaii is also quite simple in terms of the legal process involved. As long as you can provide the consent from the adult you are adopting and their spouse, you can go ahead and submit your petition for adult adoption in Hawaii courts with the application forms.
Since the law of the state makes no clear distinction in unrelated or relative adoption in Hawaii, it is safe to assume you can file your petition for this type of adoption as well. However, it would be prudent to make sure you are adopting a relative who is in need of family care, such as an ill or disabled elderly person.