Guide to Family Law and Divorce
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2 01.00 Are You The Father? Probably Not. How to Test Paternity
Product description: Are you the real father? Get a paternity test. About half of you are being deceived about your paternity. DNA paternity tests will tell the real truth.

CanLaw Guide to Family Law

Separation - Divorce - Custody  Access - Support - Child Support Paternity - Property Division

Current as of



DNA Paternity Tests Will

Tell You The Truth

Are You Being Deceived

About Your Paternity?


DNA paternity testing is currently the most advanced and accurate technology to determine parentage.

In a DNA parentage test, the probability of parentage is 0% when the alleged parent is not biologically related to the child.

The probability of paternity is typically greater than 99.9% when the alleged parent is biologically related to the child.

A paternity or DNA genetic test establishes genetic proof whether a man is the biological father of an individual.

While DNA genetic testing is the most reliable standard, older methods also exist including ABO blood group typing, analysis of various other proteins and enzymes, or using human leukocyte antigen antigens. The older methods are not anywhere as reliable.

The current techniques for paternal testing are polymerase chain reaction (PCR) and restriction fragment length polymorphisms.

The Cost: Budget About $500.00

Comprehensive results stating inclusion of 99.9% (or more) or exclusion of 100% are provided for all prenatal paternity tests.

Home Paternity Test Kits

Home Paternity Test kits are just sample collection kits which you use to take a sample cheek swab and mail back to a testing facility.

There are many home paternity test kits on the market. Shop carefully.



It will open your eyes. Paternity fraud is common.


In Britain about 30% of paternity tests proved paternity fraud.


The problem is that women  who do this are not jailed as they should be. They get away with it most of the time.

Are You Paying To Support

Some Other Man's Child?


Family Law Paternity Testing. Child Support Fraud

Because women lie when it comes to naming the father of their child, you should always get a paternity test.

If you have legal access to the child you can take a swab easily and do not need permission of the mother.

Men can also apply for a court order to do paternity testing. If the woman refused, the courts are entitled and should be required, to draw the obvious inference. The court does not compel a woman to submit to paternity/ blood tests; rather the court only draws an adverse inference on a woman's failure to do so.

DNA paternity testing is something every man should consider when divorcing.

DNA testing should be done by law on every child born. No option.

Types Of Paternity Tests Available

At-Home Paternity Test:

This is a sample collection package consisting of some Q tip type swabs and sample collection envelopes. You collect some saliva and mail it back to the lab for testing.

Prenatal Paternity Test - Claims 99.9% Accuracy

Requires the mother to provide a blood sample and she must be past her tenth week of pregnancy. It is a non-invasive, prenatal test

Legal Paternity Testing:

Test provides results which court admissible for legal purposes. Test must be done by an accredited DNA testing facility. The samples must be collected and submitted following rigid chain of custody rules. This is not a do it yourself process. Get help from your lawyer or a qualified lab.

Immigration DNA Testing:

When the test is required to prove kinship in families wanting to come to Canada

Infidelity Testing: Test samples of human biological stains on clothing or say, bed sheets, to see if there is evidence of cheating.

Paternity Test With Discreet Samples:

Used to test tissues, toothbrushes, licked envelopes or hair, semen or nails. Pretty much like in those silly TV shows where they solve crimes using invisible samples found in impossible places.

CanLaw's Guide To The Law For The Layperson On Divorce, Separation Agreements, Custody, Access, Child Support, Spousal Support And Equalization Issues

CanLaw is not a law firm, We are not lawyers. The information on this site is not legal advice, it is information. Ask a Lawyer for family law legal advice

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