Montana Adoption Forms

Step parent adoption in Montana is probably the simplest type of adoption allowed in the state in terms of the legal requirements of the petition. The matter is not so convenient with other types of adoption cases. What remains the same for all types of adoption, however, is the confusing nature of the application forms. A lot of people soon realize they need professional help with the papers. That is something we strongly suggest as well.


When it comes to finally get going with your adoption application in Montana, you will soon realize you cannot do the job well on your own. In fact, professional help is the best way to go with your adoption petition just like with any other legal procedure.

In that vein, people often think the right professional help they need will come from an adoption attorney. They go to a family law firm and acquire their services. They are welcomed warmly and made to sign a big check for the services while the attorney takes weeks to finish the job to justify the fee.

What these innocent clients do not know is that they can get the same quality of service, if not better, from Rapid Adoption with a small fraction of the price the attorneys charge and within three business days! We provide this amazing value for the money because we are true experts in the business. We have helped thousands of families expand over the last 15 years. We have served customers all across the United States with a success rate of 100% submission in the first attempt.

This is what we do day in day out. We can help you with the following:

  • Step parent adoption in Montana
  • Adult adoption in Montana
  • Child adoption in Montana
  • Relative adoption in Montana

Get our expert help today!

Click Below to Order your Adoption Type

Child Adoption

Step Parent Adoption

Relative Adoption

Adult Adoption


While thousands of customers have taken our expert help, we always suggested one more thing to every one of them. Our suggestion is to get familiar with the new legal territory they are getting in so they can go in prepared, knowing what is expected of them and what to expect from the legal process waiting for their application. Therefore, we also suggest you to get acquainted with the adoption laws of Montana before you begin preparing your petition.


Step parent adoption in Montana is encouraged through ease in the legal process and much consideration during the court hearings. There are many obvious reasons for this attitude of the law. Step parent adoption in Montana keeps the institute of family strong despite the high divorce rates. This, in turn, helps the law and the society.

For your petition of step parent adoption in Montana courts to succeed, you need the consent of your spouse as the birth parent of the minor you are adopting as well as the consent of the minor if they are 12 or older. As the applicant, you must be a legal resident of the state and your stepchild must have lived for at least 60 days before you file for their adoption.

For other types of child adoption in Montana, such as government placement and foster parenting, the rules are a little different. Apart from the conditions they have common between them, child adoption in Montana requires a definite period of six months of home residency for the adoptee before the final hearing over the petition is held. You will also need written consent from the natural parents of the child unless they are unaccounted for and the child is placed in your care through the state.


Adult adoption in Montana is not very different from the adoption types discussed above. You can adopt any adult as long as you provide their written consent with your petition papers and your spouse signs up as the co-petitioner with you. The home residency requirement for adult adoption in Montana is the same: six months.

There is no clear prohibition on relative adoption in Montana either, which means that, if you have a sick uncle or a disabled grandparent living in the state, you can now file for their legal guardianship with a strong petition of relative adoption in Montana courts.