Parents and guardians can arrive at various forms of shared custody. Even when everyone involved puts significant time and effort into planning the arrangement, it doesn’t always work out.
During divorce insanity can ensue and even the best parent can behave in ways that severely damage their children. Below are examples of things parents have done during divorce, things that you do not want to do!
Anyone who has been in a relationship with a narcissist understands that relying on them to come to the table and rationally cooperate to make decisions for the children is usually not possible. Especially if you initiated the divorce or breakup, the narcissist would take any need to communicate with you as an opportunity to punish, bully, and manipulate you.
Co-parenting is not easy, but this video produced by the Pennsylvania Bar Association will help you and your children keep a healthy, tight relationship that can get ruined after a messy divorce.
Divorce is a time of intense change, upheaval, and uncertainty. Your ability to grieve the loss of how things were and embrace this new reality, and get your children to do the same, will play a significant role in helping you all to move forward.
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.
Brian McNamara, family law and divorce attorney in Kingwood, Texas explains a standard visitation schedule called a “Standard Possession Order” or “SPO.”
Whether you recently got divorced or have been sharing custody of your children with your ex-spouse for several years, it is likely that the coronavirus pandemic has affected your situation.
Parents who want to enforce rules against smoking in front of children must turn to the law in order to find those rules.
The whole summer will go better if you consider your own mental and physical well-being.