If a son would want his Mother to help baby sit their daughter who is an infant but the daughter in-law does not want the Mother in-law to watch the child does the grandmother in this case have any rights if the child's Mother does not want her husband's Mother to baby-sit?
State/Country relating to Question: North Carolina
Talking, screaming and or telling the son that she has the right to watch her grandchild. The daughter in-law says no only with someone watching her. I am not an invalid or unable to care for a child as I have already watched three grandchildren and kept overnight and taken to school and still do this today and take my older grandson to school now part time.
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Yes they are still married. She is afraid for me to watch their child due to me being a controlled diabetic. I have no other problems other than the diabetes and no problems other than taking my shots everyday. Yes I use to have reactions but I do not have any now. I have taken care of my other three grandsons since age 6 weeks old and none of them ever got hurt on my watch. I still keep one grandson now about three days a week but yes he is older now and a diabetic himself. I kept my oldest grandson almost everyday until he graduated from High School.The daughter in-law is just a B---- and her family has money and babies her so she gets her way a lot. I believe my son just does not want to go against what she says but I would rather not say that on the internet or why for fear of someone seeing this. If they would both say no to me watching her would I have any rights to watch her.
So long as the parents are married, your son (the biological father) has every right to have whomever he deems appropriate babysit the child. If your son decides to bring his daughter to you to babysit, he may absolutely do that.
At the same time, the mother can certainly be opposed to you providing any babysitting for the child. At that point, it is really an issue between the husband and wife. While, legally, she doesn't have to agree, I think we both know that your son may have a hard time "standing his ground" and bringing the child to you.
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