We may not want to do better than we feel or be better than we feel, but to have a healthy coparent relationship, we may be required to act like we do.
Co-Parenting after Divorce
A visitation schedule is vital to a working post-divorce parenting relationship. Your child’s age and the distance between your and the other parent’s home are two of the main factors you should consider. Find out which schedules could work for your family’s unique situation.
Should you prioritize paying for your children’s college education over saving for retirement?
Co-parents should consult with their trusted pediatrician about whether their child should receive the vaccine. But what happens when divorced parents are committed to diametrically opposing positions on the issue?
Encouraging strong co-parenting communication with a parent who doesn’t often get to see your children in person can be tricky. The most important thing about any arrangement is putting your children first.
Because of our co-parenting arrangement – also known as bird nesting – we’re surrounded by memories of how our family came to be.
After a divorce, you start a new relationship with this person you would prefer to never lay eyes on again. While it is tempting, don’t talk yourself into believing the following co-parenting myths.
High-conflict divorce has many effects on kids. Here are helpful tips on how to calm the battle and reduce the damage.
How a nesting co-parenting family celebrates and keeps important family traditions alive.
There are benefits to choosing your words carefully and taking the high road during divorce.