Va. R. Sup. Ct. 1:1

As amended through May 17, 2021
Rule 1:1 - Finality of Judgments, Orders and Decrees
(a)Expiration of Court's Jurisdiction. - All final judgments, orders, and decrees, irrespective of terms of court, remain under the control of the trial court and may be modified, vacated, or suspended for twenty-one days after the date of entry, and no longer. But notwithstanding the finality of the judgment, in a criminal case the trial court may postpone execution of the sentence in order to give the accused an opportunity to apply for a writ of error and supersedeas; such postponement, however, will not extend the time limits hereinafter prescribed for applying for a writ of error. The date of entry of any final judgment, order, or decree is the date it is signed by the judge either on paper or by electronic means in accord with Rule 1:17.
(b)General Rule: Orders Deemed Final. -Unless otherwise provided by rule or statute, a judgment, order or decree is final if it disposes of the entire matter before the court, including all claim(s) and all cause(s) of action against all parties, gives all the relief contemplated, and leaves nothing to be done by the court except the ministerial execution of the court's judgment, order or decree.
(c)Demurrers. -An order sustaining a demurrer or sustaining a demurrer with prejudice or without leave to amend is sufficient to dispose ofthe claim( s) or cause( s) of action subject to the demurrer, even ifthe order does not expressly dismiss the claim(s) or cause(s) of action at issue. An order sustaining a demurrer and granting leave to file an amended pleading by a specific time is sufficient to dispose ofthe claim(s) or cause(s) of action subject to the demurrer, ifthe amended pleading is not filed within the specific time provided, even if the order does not expressly dismiss the claim(s) or cause(s) of action at issue.
(d)Pleas in Bar and Motions for Summary Judgment. -An order sustaining a plea in bar or sustaining a plea in bar with prejudice or without leave to amend is sufficient to dispose of a claim(s) or cause(s) of action subject to the plea in bar, as is an order granting a motion for summary judgment, even ifthe order does not expressly dismiss the claim(s) or cause(s) of action at issue or enter judgment for the moving party.
(e)Motions to Strike. -In a civil case, an order which merely grants a motion to strike, without expressly entering summary judgment or partial summary judgment or dismissing the claim(s) or cause(s) ofaction at issue, is insufficient to dispose of the claim(s) or cause(s) of action at issue.

Va. Sup. Ct. 1:1

Amended by Order dated March 1, 2011; effective May 2, 2011; amended by order dated March 1, 2011, effective May 2, 2011; amended August 30, 2018, effective November 1, 2018; amended by order dated September 3, 2020, effective September 3, 2020; amended by order dated November 23, 2020, effective March 1, 2021.