The Answer is Yes and No Depending on Age
According to Case Law Found HERE:
Child’s Refusal To Visit
Implementing a visitation order necessarily turns upon the custodial parent’s ability to make the child available for visitation.
A custodial parent probably has sufficient control over a child of “tender years” to compel the child to visit with the other parent under the terms of the court order; and the custodial parent’s failure to comply would thus be punishable by contempt.
But the rule is otherwise as to teenagers. Technically, teenage children remain subject to their parents’ control until age 18 or marriage (see Ca Fam § 7505). Nonetheless, if a teenage child refuses to visit with the noncustodial parent per the terms of a court order through no fault of the custodial parent, the noncustodial parent is probably left without a remedy.
Simply stated, it is unclear how the custodial parent would have the ability to force the child to visit. [See Coursey v. Super.Ct. (Coursey) (1987) 194 Cal.App.3d 147, 154-156, 239 Cal.Rptr. 365, 369-370–court erred in holding the mother in contempt for violation of visitation order re 14-year-old child because no showing mother had the ability to compel child to visit]