Kristin Cavallari and estranged husband Jay Cutler have reached two agreements in their ongoing separation process.
A source told PEOPLE that Cutler has agreed to release the funds for the Very Cavallari star to purchase her own home. Furthermore, the same source shared that the exes have come to an agreement on how they will split time with their children: sons Camden and Jaxon, and daughter Saylor.
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According to court documents obtained by the outlet, it was ordered that Cavallari “shall be permitted to use marital funds” to purchase the new home.
The memo also stated that both parties “have entered into a Permanent Parenting Plan that they attest is in the best interest of their minor children and ask the Court to approve and adopt the same as its Order.”
In the documents, until The Hills alum closes and moves into the newly purchased home, the children will remain at estranged couple’s current home in Nashville, Tennessee, with Cavallari and Cutler taking turns every other week to stay with their kids.
Once Cavallari moves into her new home, the children will “spend time with each parent in their respective residence during said parent’s respective parenting time.”
According to the documents, the couple agreed to be named “joint primary residential parents,” each spending 182.5 days with their children a year. Cutler will get their kids every Friday after school until the following Friday after school, when Cavallari’s parenting time begins. The estranged couple will then alternate time with their children on a week-on, week-off basis.
Cavallari and Cutler will alternate holidays as well.
“Nothing in this parenting plan shall prohibit the parties from deviating from the residential schedule contained herein by mutual agreement in writing or via email,” according to the court document.
Cavallari and Cutler will each have the right, as well as two “unimpeded” phone calls per week, and two FaceTime or Skype calls per week “at mutually convenient days and times while the children are with the other parent.”
The document also requires “any decision regarding the publicity or internet use for commercial purposes of the minor children shall be made jointly.”
In terms of child support, Cavallari and Cutler agreed that “both parties have sufficient assets to provide for the support of the minor children while the minor children are in their respective care,” and both agreed to “equally pay the cost of any and all agreed upon extracurricular activities in which the minor children participate.”
Cutler will provide health, dental and optical insurance for the three children.
Cavallari and Cutler announced their decision to separate on Sunday, April 26, via Instagram. “With great sadness, after 10 years together we have come to a loving conclusion to get a divorce,” read their joint statement. “We have nothing but love and respect for one another and are deeply grateful for the years shared, memories made, and the children we are so proud of. This is just the situation of two people growing apart. We ask everyone to respect our privacy as we navigate this difficult time within our family.”
One day after the separation announcement, the court documents painted a different picture.
In the documents, Cavallari cited both “irreconcilable differences” and “inappropriate marital conduct” as grounds for their separation. The reality star also claimed in her filing that “further cohabitation” with her estranged husband would be “unsafe and improper.”