You asked the question, so you obviously have something specific in mind.
Cut to the chase here. I am under no obligation to furnish you with a
list of allowed items in my home. Nor am I under any obligation to discuss
rules relating to parenting of G***** with you. Especially since you
willingly relinquished all parental rights.
If G***** wishes to have a conversation with me directly, that is his
right, and I fully encourage that open dialogue.
If you are attempting to be vague in an effort to skirt a known prohibited
item, let me help you be direct. If this discussion is focused around a
Playstation 4, you know that answer is no. Period.
On Monday, September 8, 2014, Patrick wrote:
> May you please provide G***** and me a list, or at least examples, of
> what types of items which would not be "allowed" in your house?
> On 09/08/2014 08:21 AM, Desiree Capuano wrote:
> G***** can SPEND the money you give him on whatever he wishes. However,
> that does not guarantee any sort of results.
> For example: Should G***** choose purchase something that is not
> allowed in the house, he would need to consider the logistics of where/how
> to store said item to protect it from factors such as theft and weather.
> Though I'm not sure that buried treasure and maps would prove as effective
> in today's society as it once did. Especially if that something is a puppy.
> On Sunday, September 7, 2014, Patrick <_e>> wrote:
>> I put this request in a separate email so that your response does not get
>> mixed in with the other matter we are currently discussing.
>> Have you imposed upon G***** any restrictions, or limitations, on how he
>> may spend the financial support I have been providing him?