Healthy communication during divorce can save you time and money while also leading to a productive co-parenting relationship. Speaking in person or on the phone may not be practical as a relationship is breaking down. In fact, many lawyers will advise against it because it leads to a he-said-she-said situation. Email or other means of […]
Co-Parenting after Divorce
Unlike a traditional divorce scenario, nesting means there is only one primary residence. Learn more here.
Nesting (or “bird-nesting” as it’s sometimes called) means the children stay in the family home after the divorce while their co-parents move in and out to care for them.
Made co-parenting mistakes you now regret? It’s never too late to make things right with your children or your former spouse. You won’t regret it!
The process of separating from someone that you have been with for a long time is not an easy process, made even more complex with children in the picture.
A break up is difficult on its own, but when the thing that you least expect becomes “you’re expecting,” it makes the situation all the more complicated.
How does one “co-parent” with this heinous personality? The first thing to do is realize that the narcissist isn’t ever going to change.
Covid-19 has struck our nation, changing the way we live our daily lives. If you are separated or divorced, you know how difficult co-parenting can be. During the Covid-19 coronavirus pandemic, social distancing can make co-parenting especially challenging.
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.
When you’re a divorced parent, being separated from your child when your former spouse takes custody is difficult enough. But doing it during a pandemic can be downright unbearable.