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Parental alienation generally occurs when one parent sways a child into disengaging with the other parent, usually by speaking negatively about the other parent and/or refusing to permit or coordinate contact and timesharing between the child and that other parent.
If you are in the process of divorce but still living together, this blog post offers tips for how to communicate, set expectations, and maintain or adapt traditions to get through this holiday season.
For some people, the holidays and stress go together like turkey and stuffing. For families who have just finished the divorce process, this season can become even more difficult: children may feel stress and confusion rather than peace and joy when facing the holidays. Here are tips for helping your kids enjoy happier holidays after divorce.
Whenever possible, fathers need to sustain a close connection with their children – through phone calls, regular contact, holiday time, birthdays, and special occasions – to promote a loving attachment that endures through rough patches.
It's important to remember the reason for the holidays: to give thanks and be grateful for what we have in our lives.
In almost all cases, reunification counseling can help to restore the relationship between a parent and their child – especially in cases of parental alienation.
Trick or Treating on Halloween is usually one of the uncomplicated joys of childhood. …
Learn to put your kids first when divorcing with adult children.