Divorced parents often ask their children to keep secrets and tell lies, causing stress for the kids. Learn about 5 common parenting mistakes here.
Co-Parenting after Divorce
Understanding that this first holiday season after your divorce will be different while providing your children with compassion and coping strategies will not only help them through this holiday time but also long after the holidays pass.
Having the kids call the other parent once or twice during the trip (or as required under the parenting plan) also goes a long way toward fostering an optimal co-parenting relationship.
Watching your parents go through a healthy, communicative, cooperative divorce and thrive as co-parents after can be a model to children of how to communicate with others through difficult situations.
Following both COVID and sun safety guidelines will guarantee a stress-free holiday and most importantly a well-deserved vacation post-pandemic.
It is crucial for parents to focus on the emotional needs of their children during divorce. No matter how angry or upset parents are, learning to keep their children’s best interest at the forefront is crucial.
To ensure healthy habits with your family, take a step back, be respectful, and communicate as effectively as you possibly can.
Co-parenting after divorce is not always easy. There is no one-size-fits-all solution – however, here are some general guidelines to help you and your children make it through these tough times relatively unscathed.
What you need to know about divorce through the eyes of a child.
Too often parents weaponize their children during and after a divorce. They use their children to try to inflict pain on the other person.