Parents and teachers can help children of divorce by familiarizing themselves with the signs of trauma, teaching them how to cope with new situations, and helping them find ways to enjoy their new life.
Children and Divorce
This Father’s Day – and every day – the question to ask is this: when it comes to parenting children, should it really matter which state you live in?
If you are divorced, having a family tech plan can be helpful in some ways, confusing in others. Here’s how to implement one.
Regardless of whether you have kids or not, getting a divorce is a painful and stressful experience for everyone involved. However, when you and your spouse have children, things tend to get far more complicated.
Parental alienation is serious and can have a lasting negative impact on the parent-child relationship if not addressed promptly and properly.
The narcissistic parent isn’t capable of “normal” paternal instincts. They view their children as objects meant to fulfill the narcissist’s needs, instead of the other way around.
There are many causes of incontinence, ranging from urinary tract infections (UTIs) or diabetes too much more complicated conditions, like developmental delays or emotional stress.
Family violence is quite different from domestic violence. It is classified as a criminal act of assault concerning married couples or members of the same family. It can be observed in several forms such as the act of offensive taunts, causing damage or even destroying the property, and denying a family member of financial autonomy.
It’s perfectly normal for the kids to struggle with their parent’s divorce. It’s hard to deal with such a painful situation as an adult, but especially as an innocent child.
Co-parenting can be incredibly difficult. But you have to manage it somehow and do it for the sake of your kids.