Changing a bad order is not easy, but if you have received an Order that is incorrect or you do not agree with you can try to change it by making a motion for amended findings (depending on the type of order).
The purpose of a Motion for Amended Findings is to permit the trial court a review of its own decision.
Accordingly, when you seek to challenge established findings, your motion must both identify the alleged defects in the challenged findings and explain why the challenged findings are defective.
When bringing a motion for amended findings, it is no enough to show that the proposed amendments are justified by the evidence. Rather, when claiming that the record does not support the findings, you have the burden of addressing the evidence on record, explaining why the record does not support the trial court’s findings and why the alternate proposed findings are necessary.
In doing so, you are limited to the files, exhibits, and minutes of the court, and may not rely on evidence that is not part of the record.