Learning to identify and cope with your emotional triggers is vital to a healthy second marriage. Recognizing the triggers that provoke extreme responses will lessen the risk of sabotaging your marriage by withdrawing or issuing ultimatums, such as threatening divorce.
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Remarried couples who practice forgiveness are able to let go of large and small transgressions that occur due to the complexity of their daily lives.
Truth be told, a divorce can shake your foundation and make you question your own judgment. You might find yourself second-guessing yourself and feeling sad over the holidays if you’re recently divorced or separated from your children, even for a short period of time.
Often people think they should feel a sense of warmth, togetherness, and gratitude on the holidays. By managing your expectations, keeping your situation in perspective, and choosing not to be victim, you can reclaim your power.
Different from a biological parent, a major thrust of being a stepparent is to be an adult friend to your stepchildren on some level.
The chance of a rebound relationship having long-term potential is slim; you need time to heal from your breakup so that you don’t bring baggage into a new relationship.
The best way to help children to adjust to your move after a divorce, is to inform him or her that you’ll do your best to keep your relationship the same. Also, reassure them of your love and devotion and say that you’ll visit as often as possible.
Be sure to establish an open dialogue with your teen so they can discuss the stresses in their life and brainstorm solutions with you.
If you are divorced, the holidays can be an emotional, lonely time of year, especially for kids. Here are tips to help your kids thrive during the holidays.
Adult children of divorce are not doomed to repeat the mistakes of their parents. You can get the love you want by adopting healthy relationship strategies.