For many marriages on the brink of divorce, the additional stress of the outbreak may have led you to hit a breaking point. If this resonates with you, read on for some tips moving forward.
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During this time, I remind my children (and myself) that during a crisis- more so than at any other time- we are either part of the problem or part of the solution.
In addition to yourself, seeking therapy during divorce also benefits your family. You will get the support you need to navigate the process in the healthiest way possible.
Wait, what? Isn’t January 1st the time to make those grand plans to improve our life? Too often, people make New Year’s resolutions that are too broad and too overwhelming to succeed. This can be especially true with something as inherently complicated as divorce co-parenting.
The best gifts you can give have nothing to do with price tags and are all about time and love.
Parallel co-parenting minimizes arguments between high-conflict divorcing parents while maximizing the involvement that each parent has in their child’s life. It allows both parents to be very involved in their children’s lives – without being involved in each other’s lives.
Thanksgiving arts and crafts can help kids sort out their feelings and remember that they are still part of a family that cares about each other – even if it’s changed.
Taking the time to understand your goals & concerns can feel indulgent when you need to make decisions about the rest of your life. However, your goals can keep you moving in the right direction.
The goal for back-to-school planning is to set the year up for success, so incorporate any strategies or professionals that will help you meet that goal.
All of our narratives play an important role in shaping our behaviors and relationships moving forward.