If you’re looking to minimize conflict and move toward compromise, anticipating the issues that will likely trigger you and your spouse / ex will help you de-escalate the situation.
Newly single life, unfortunately, gets a bad rap. While working through some of the tougher emotions, keep your eyes on these perks that are nearly exclusive to singlehood.
Divorce can be a difficult and emotional experience, and it’s important for individuals to prioritize their own self-care and resilience in order to move forward and thrive.
Focusing on your emotional health during divorce can help you improve both the process and outcome. Read on for proven strategies to help you get on track and stay there.
In my work as a divorce coach, and personally through my own divorce recovery, I have found there is one tool that has grounded me during whatever stage of transition I’m experiencing, and the start of the new year is the perfect time to revisit this gem.
The holidays don’t have to be a time of sadness and stress overload. Focus on caring for yourself and your children, giving back to those who have supported you, and healing from your divorce. Here are 4 ways to put the “happy” back into “happy holidays.”
Navigating your first (or second, or third) Thanksgiving after divorce will require some extra effort, but that extra effort will be worth it. These six tips will help you get through – and maybe even enjoy – the holiday.
Some of this is old news, some may be new to you. Each one of these is a challenge unto itself, but effective parenting, meaning you, can be the overriding factor in making or breaking your child’s adjustment.
Although downsizing is a lifestyle change, I decided to look for the good in a challenging situation. My new perspective is that I am upsizing to a new, purposeful style of life that is full of hope and promise.
For the newly separated or divorced, the holidays can generate an extra load of stress and anxiety. Follow these tips to go from dreading to enjoying the holidays again.