It varies state to state, but you can petition the court for visitation rights, and if the judge sees that it is in the best interest of the child for you to visit, then it will be granted.
I was reading on grandparents.com,
and allow me to quote a bit:
"At the most basic level, all states require grandparents to prove that the visits they seek are in the best interest of the grandchild. This generally means grandparents must show that their visits won’t be harmful in any way, and that they aren’t abusive or otherwise dangerous to the child. Beyond this initial hurdle, each state has a different threshold for when it will allow grandparents to take a case to court.
Some states are more permissive when it comes to filing for visitation. Connecticut, Hawaii, Idaho, Kentucky, Maryland and New York require only the ground rule mentioned above — that visitation is in the best interest of the child — before grandparents can take a case to court.
Other states set more stringent requirements allowing grandparents to file a suit only if they were denied visitation altogether. Under current laws in Alabama, Florida, Iowa, Mississippi, Oregon, Rhode Island and Utah, grandparents don't have a case if parents permit them to see their grandchildren — no matter how infrequently.
In Minnesota and Pennsylvania, grandparents cannot make a legal case unless their grandchildren previously lived with them."
I hope this helps!
You should always get a lawyer especially when you are a minor. You want to make sure that your lawyer makes sure that this does not exist once you turn 18. Just because you turn 18 does not mean people cannot look at it. Have a lawyer make sure it is sealed or expunged on your 18th b-day.