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A. The Court may make an order of protection in assistance, or as a condition of, any decree of disposition authorized by this chapter. The order of protection may set forth reasonable conditions of behavior to be observed for a specified period by the parent, guardian or any other person who is a party to the proceedings.

B. The order of protection may require any such person:

1. To stay away from a child or particular residential area;

2. To permit a parent to visit a child only at stated periods or in supervised conditions;

3. To abstain from offensive conduct against a child, parent or parents, guardian, or any other person to whom custody of a child has been given;

4. To give proper attention to the care of the home;

5. To cooperate in good faith with an agency:

a. Which has been given legal custody of a child;

b. Which is providing protective supervision of a child by Court order; or

c. To which the child has been referred by the Court.

6. To refrain from acts of commission or omission that tend to make a home an improper place for a child;

7. To perform any legal obligation of support.

C. When such an order of protection is made applicable to a parent or guardian, it may specifically require active participation in the rehabilitation process and may impose specific requirements upon such parent or guardian, subject to the penalty of contempt for failure to comply with such order without good cause, as provided in subsection (E) of this section.

D. After notice and opportunity for hearing is given to a person subject to an order of protection, the order may be terminated, modified or extended for a specified period of time if the Court finds that the best interests of the child and the Osage Nation will be served thereby.

E. A person failing to comply with an order of protection without good cause may be found in contempt of Court.