Self-Help Form: Paternity Modification Part 2 - Oahu (First Circuit)

Information about using Self-Help Forms

We are in the process of updating this guided interview. All the Paternity Forms can be accessed from the Hawaii State Judiciary website by clicking the link below.  

Welcome! This online interview was developed by the Legal Aid Society of Hawaii for use by low-income persons representing themselves, however it is available free of charge to all persons. These forms are not for commercial use and charging for use in any way is prohibited.

Use this interactive interview if you would like to complete the last form required to request relief (modification/enforcement of existing custody, visitation, and child support orders) after a paternity judgment has been entered and if you will file in Family Court of the First Circuit (Oahu). The interview will aid you in filling out the Hawaii Paternity Action Information.


What do I need to get started?

It is helpful to gather the following information before starting the self-help interview:

  • Your full legal name 

  • Your address and phone number

  • Defendant's (opposing party) full legal name

  • FC-P (Family Court Paternity Case) Number (if known) 

  • Your child(ren)'s name(s), date(s) of birth, gender, and place(s) of birth, address(es), school(s), grade(s)

  • Information about your child(ren)'s living situation(s)

  • Mother's information: full legal name, date of birth, last four of SSN, home phone (if applicable), cell/work number, race or ethnicity, number of marriages, street address, employer, job title, gross monthly income, amount of child support

  • Legal Father's (listed on birth certificate) name, last four of SSN, date of birth, race or ethnicity, street address, place of birth, cell/work phone number

  • Natural (biological) Father's dame, date of birth, last four of SSN, street address, home/cell number, race or ethnicicy, number of marriages, employer, job title, gross monthly income, amount of child support

  • Information about other court cases (if applicable) involving either mother, father, children, and/or caretaker

Last Review and Update: Sep 21, 2018
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