Other Account Type Features

specialized access for all of your needs.

Child Accounts

Each of the children is given access to a special child account.
These accounts give child(ren) the ability to:
o    View the Shared Family Calendar
o    View the Message Board
o    Create and view Journal Entries
o    View and use the Family Resource Section

The child account gives child(ren) the ability to see a restricted amount of information that is pertinent to them.


Third Party Accounts

The third party account gives the ability to see a restricted amount of information, which is pertinent to them.  These accounts give users the ability to:
o    View the Shared Family Calendar
o    View the Message Board
o    Create and view Journal Entries
o    View and use the Family Resource Section


Professional Accounts

Parents are able to give family law professionals (attorney, mediator, GAL, etc) access to oversee and monitor their communications within OFW.  To grant access, one or both parents must complete and sign a copy of our Professional Permission Form, then submit it to us.  Once received, we will process the form within two business days and create a free account for the attorney or other family law professional.  This account will be connected the parent(s) who granted access.

Professional vs Attorney Account differentiate how much access one has to oversee an account:

Attorney Access can be granted by one parent who signs and submits the Professional Permission Form for their attorney or other family law professional only.  Attorney access would only allow this individual to have a bird’s eye view of their clients account.  They can view all non-private entries as their client would see them which includes sent and received messages, calendar entries, etc.

Professional Access can be granted by both parents who sign and submit the Professional Permission Form for the same professional.  We can receive permission from both parents on one form, or parents can send us individual forms for the same professional.  Persons with professional access to a family can oversee communications from both parent’s viewpoints, and they can interact with both parents.