A new chapter begins. Charles & Boni-Vendola, LLC is pleased and proud to announce that Corrine Boni-Vendola has been appointed by the State of Connecticut as a Superior Court Judge. While we will miss her in the daily trenches, we could not be happier for or prouder of Corrine. She will be sworn in today, March 26, 2024, and we look forward to seeing her on the bench continuing her work in the legal system.

With Corrine’s departure, we will be continuing as a new partnership, Charles & Concilio, PC. Nicole Concilio, who has been an attorney for 20 years and has worked with Corrine and Marianne for 17 of those years, going forward will be a named partner. She is well deserving, and we look forward to her ongoing loyalty and diligence to the practice of Family Law.

Marianne, Nicole, and the excellent staff at Charles & Concilio, PC, will continue to expertly serve Fairfield and New Haven counties in all matters related to family and matrimonial law.


Custody Fundamentals For A Connecticut Father

Custody Fundamentals For A Connecticut Father

Father Son New Haven Greenwich CT

Are you a parent in the state of Connecticut looking to navigate the complex world of custody? If you are the father of a child, this process can be particularly tricky. Negotiations during this time can have a significant impact on how you raise your little one, so take the time to understand all of the implications. In these times, be sure that you have a helpful attorney with a deep knowledge of the laws of your state.

At the law offices of Charles & Concilio, LLC in Greenwich, CT, we can help you through every step of the custody process. For a father, the discussion of raising a child on your own may have an added level of complication, particularly if you are seeking sole custody. Quality legal counsel can help you to understand the intricacies of this time, and we are ready for when you need assistance. Do not wait until you find yourself up against a talented negotiating team!

Custody Agreements Are Fundamental To Your Success

One of the ways that you can ensure that you have a say in the raising of your child is through a negotiation process of a custody agreement. This is a document that outlines how your child is to be brought up, and it can include a variety of different stipulations. Your custody agreement will discuss serious topics like medical healthcare, and can even detail aspects of the decision-making in their upbringing.

Custody agreements can also document any child support payments, and this can be an area of contention. In order to best give you the flexibility you need in raising your child, work with us to find an acceptable solution for you and your former partner.

Your Custody Negotiations Can Impact Your Schedule

Alongside the other terms detailed in your custody agreement is a discussion of when you will be able to spend time with your child. If you are sharing custody, settling on a schedule of visitations can be another area in which families can experience struggles. Talk with a talented legal team about your needs, so that you and the other parent can find a flexible way to raise your child.

When you are arguing for sole custody, you will need to demonstrate that your little one is best served with you as the primary parent. As a father, you may need to document the reasons that this situation is beneficial, so make sure that you have an attorney who keeps this in mind.

Helping You In Your Custody Negotiation In Connecticut

If you are a father in the custody process, reach out to a skilled legal team about your particular needs.  Give us a call at Charles & Concilio, LLC located in Greenwich, CT at (203)234-1000 to speak about your situation.


The dissolution of a marriage is emotionally difficult, and our team meets you where you are with compassion and understanding.


We represent you and your children’s best interests through custody matters by gaining a thorough understanding of your situation.

Other Services

Our attorneys can provide representation for your children’s best interests and safety when parties cannot reach agreement.