Sometimes parents feel the need to wait until their children get older before getting a divorce. The truth is, a divorce may be better for the kids.
While you may find yourself getting caught up in your divorce – whether it's the anger, sadness, or financial stress – it's important to keep your eyes open for signs that your child is being negatively affected by your divorce.
You can never be fully prepared for all the legal and emotional issues that may come up during a divorce, but there are steps you can take to minimize damage. To ensure a smoother divorce, follow these tips.
When getting married for the second time, you will likely experience feelings of excitement but also worry, hoping not to make the same mistake again. There are steps you can take to have a lasting marriage.
Despite finalizing your divorce, feelings of anger, sadness, and resentment may stay with you. Follow these three steps to achieving an Emotional Divorce, which will ultimately help you realize emotional freedom.
The effect that a divorce has on children is well-documented, but how it affects adult children is very rarely recognized.
Believe it or not, divorce runs in families. It’s hard to get out from under the shadow of divorce when you seemed destined to recreate the past. So how can you break the legacy of divorce in your life?
At 28 years old, I experienced my parents' divorce. While it may seem like being an adult makes dealing with divorce easier, there are many unique issues adult children of divorce face.
Divorce is not something that any individual foresees in their future on the day they say “I do,” but for some of us that reality has, or is beginning to, set in. While it is devastating to see the end of a relationship and the life you built with someone else, there are ways to bounce back from it.
Whether you've just decided to tell your spouse you want a divorce or are beginning the divorce process, remember that it's not going to be easy. Here's a short guide to help you to get through this transition.