It's important to have the understanding of the period of the restraining order. A restraining order may also be known as a protective order in certain states and normally refers to a legal order issued by a court protecting a victim of domestic violence or domestic abuse in the actions of an abusive person.
A restraining order may include the abuser isn't allowed to have any kind of touch or disturb by any means the peace of the protected individual. After the order, the aggressor in some instances might have to move from their family residence shared with the protected person and remain at least 100 yards away from the protected person at all times.
What's the difference a temporary order and an order after hearing? Even though there might be other differences, one difference is that a temporary restraining order many times follows an Ex Parte look. To put it differently, the temporary restraining order was issued by a single party, the victim of domestic violence, while another party, the aggressor, was absent.
The temporary restraining order might have been given to immediately restrain the behavior of their abuser from his/her actions over the victim. The temporary restraining order may incorporate some or all the elements cited before.
The abuser may be served with an Order to Show Cause or OSC together with the temporary restraining order. The Order to Show Cause or OSC would notify the abuser that a hearing will be held to determine whether a permanent restraining order should or shouldn't be issued.