Whether to end your marriage is one of the most important and difficult decisions you will ever encounter. While this is an emotional matter, it is important to approach certain aspects of it with an analytical perspective.
In an article from The Province, child and parenting behavior expert Priscilla J. Dunstan offers parents advice on how to make sure their kids feel loved and secure through a divorce.
An article in the Daily Mail today deserves some comment. Not because it is great journalism (I would look elsewhere to find that), but because I think it demonstrates some commonly held views and misconceptions.
Kick-off is this week. Before you settle in on the couch and update your fantasy roster, get some gametime strategies for your fathering.
For some, divorce may feel like a liberating new beginning. For most, however, it is not so straightforward. The end of a relationship as important as a marriage brings numerous difficult emotions.
Many studies show that kids who have the ability to delay gratification and control their impulses are more successful in life.
Be A Great Divorced Dad is a handbook that covers the practical and emotional issues facing divorced fathers today, by media psychologist, divorce and custody expert, Dr. Kenneth Condrell.
It is often said that fathers get the short end of the stick when it comes to divorce and child time-sharing (custody), when in fact it is the children who are affected most in a fatherless atmosphere.
If you are wondering if you will be required to pay your spouse alimony, the most important questions are the length of your marriage and how disparate your income levels are. The court will also consider the age and health of the parties and their ability to support themselves.
Child support can be modified based upon a change in circumstances. Child support is always calculated using the parties’ income and it also takes into account day care expenses and insurance premiums. The support can also be affected by the number of overnight visits each parent has with the children.