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Unity Family Services


Supervised Visitation for Families




  • Unity Family Services offers flexible scheduling and affordable rates

  • Operates under the umbrella of the court in administrating services as a neutral party

  • Responsible for reporting to the court and enforces court orders

Services Options:



All Supervised Visitation Monitoring Fees are due in ADVANCE

Intake interview – Intake involves both parents. Each parent will meet separately with monitor
for evaluation.


Supervised visitation (monitoring) – Supervised visitation is contact between a noncustodial
party and one or more children in the presence of a neutral third person, in a conflict free


Supervised exchange only – Monitor exchange, neutral pick-up or drop-off of the child from
custodial parent to non-custodial parent, for the purpose of non-supervised visitation.


Telephone monitoring - Monitor telephone conversations between the child and non-custodial
parent during authorized telephone calls.


FaceTime &Skype monitoring – Visual monitoring between the child and non-custodial parent
during schedule visual visitation.


Out of State monitoring - Schedule in advance. Call for details.

Overnight monitoring - Schedule in advance. Call for details.

Holiday monitoring (New Year’s Eve, New Year’s Day, Easter, Memorial Day, Independence
Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving Day, and Christmas Day)


Reports – Summary and Detailed Reports

Court appearance (upon Subpoena)

No Hablamos Español at this time

Why Court Order Supervised Visitation?

From the California Courts (The Judicial Branch of California)
The public policy of the state of California is to protect the best interest of children whose
parents have a custody or visitation matter in family court. Sometimes, based on issues of
protection and safety, a judge will order that a child only have contact with a parent when a
neutral third person is present during the visitation. This type of third-person visitation
arrangement is often called “supervised visitation.”

A judge may order supervised visitation for many reasons, like:

  • To give the visiting parent a chance to address specific issues;

  • To help reintroduce a parent and a child after a long absence;

  • To help introduce a parent and a child when there has been no existing relationship

       between them;

  • When there is a history or allegations of domestic violence, child abuse and neglect, or

      substance abuse;

  • When there are parenting concerns or mental illness; or

  • When there is a parental threat of abduction.

  • The court order will specify the time and duration of the visits. Sometimes, the court

      order will also specify who will provide the supervised visitation services and where the
      visits will take place.

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