We asked some of our therapist presenters to share with us: what are some signs people should watch for in children after divorce, signs that indicate the child might need some help adjusting?
Many people believe there is a “magic age” when children can choose the parent with whom they prefer to live — or have the right to make that choice.
Kids are often the biggest concern people list when discussing divorce. How will they be affected? What can we do to make it easier?
One of the most common questions: where do I begin? Often, this comes from people whose partner asked for a divorce.
How do you tell someone you want a divorce? The way you approach this conversation can set the tone for the next year of separation and your communication in the years that follow.
We bounce so many ideas off our partners that we feel we can’t function on our own after divorce. But you can learn to make decisions independently again.
If your spouse doesn’t want a divorce, he or she may put up a fight, making the process difficult. How can you convince him to divorce amicably?
Adultery is one reason for divorce. But what if your spouse or partner accuses you of cheating when you are completely innocent?
The stress of divorce strikes everyone at one time or another during the process, but teenagers can compound the emotional upheaval at home. As one therapist puts it, teenagers are in the middle of figuring out their identities as humans, and divorce throws a wrench into the process.
If you and your partner can barely speak to each other without anger, co-parenting is going to be difficult.