I was hoping to hear from you before typing a reply, but i will provide you with an answer. If it does not address what you most want to know, please answer the questions I left for you earlier and restate your question so that I better understand your situation. I'll be happy to expand my answer.
Frankly, as a matter of policy, courts are very reluctant to lift no contact orders. They operate from the premise that the complainant wouldn't have asked for one if he or she hadn't felt threatened by the actions of the defendant. They are aware that complainants frequently change their mind because of pressure from the defendant. Also, in the case of a criminal order, the prosecutor usually opposes the lifting of the order, and judges tend not to go against that unless to not do so would be to create an injustice.
If you are the complainant and this is a ccriminal matter, you can talk to the prosecutor who's handling the case and try to get him or her to understand why you need the order to be lifted and the grounds you have to believe that you'll be safe without an order.
As I've already indicated, judges and prosecutors are reluctant to lift these orders. Generally, you, therefore, a complainant would have a better chance of getting the order modified to allow limited contact, so long as there's no harassing, assaulting, intimidating involved than to get it lifted altogether.
If you are the defendant, and the complainant still wants the order, you're unlikely to get it either lifted or modified without consent.
If this is a civil order and the complainant doesn't attend the hearing to convert the temporary order into a permanent one, the matter will be dismissed and an order lifted.
If you require additional information, please post your follow up here on this question thread, and I’ll be happy to provide it.
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