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.
Co-Parenting after Divorce
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.
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.
As you go through the divorce process, continue to prioritize your children. Be honest with them and know that while the coming months will be hard, you can make it through. Trust yourself and demonstrate your love to them every day.
We’ve compiled a list of the most common ways an angry ex during your divorce may lash out. Divorce can bring out the ugliest traits from anyone.
Explain your divorce to your child in the simplest way possible. They do not need the sordid details of why you are separating or who broke whose heart.
After a divorce, you most likely don’t want to see your ex again, but if you have children, you may need to find ways to successfully co-parent. Co-parenting isn’t easy, but it’s often the best thing for your children.
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.