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Divorce and Its Aftermath

Divorce and Its Aftermath

Some marriages don’t go the easy way and it’s not easy when this relationship ends. It is really difficult no matter whose side you take, or how much you wanted to save it or not. The breakup just hurts so bad that it can turn your whole world upside down and you are like left without a choice but to start all over again. This triggers anxieties and feelings that you have never felt before, and it causes such disturbing painful feeling. But there are a lot of things that you can do to overcome these ill feelings in this difficult time so will be able to continually move on and get a brand new life ahead of you. From this, you can also learn to become a wiser and much stronger person than you were in the past.

Divorce carries along with it all sorts of negative uneasy emotions. Majority of those can even cause you stress that will get in between the body and mind’s ability to function normally. The best thing that you can only do for yourself is to take full control of yourself, relax and just let it go. Think about youself more and be focused on making yourself active, healthy and able to move forward than staying at the same place while crying over spilled milk. All that you need is to be harmless to yourself and bigger respect. To handle stress properly is very important in the process of healing.

If you have been through a divorce you are familiar with the range of emotions involved. There are feelings of anger, depression, remorse, regret, guilt and loss. Add to those emotions the conflict that may come with the process and a person begins to feel overwhelmed. The resources on this page will help you cope with the negative emotions you will experience, before, during and after the divorce process.

You ask, “Why do breakups hurt so bad even if the relationship itself does not feel good anymore either?”. A divorce, separation or breakup is painful because it symbolizes the pain and the loss, not just the demise of the relationship but also your promises, memories, commitments and shared dreams when you were still together. Romantic relationships inspire you to build your dream for the future and keep you high. When the relationship does fail, you also fail along with your dreams and it causes anxieties, pain, frustration and disappointment.

Recovering from a breakup or divorce is already like risking your own life as well. It’s either you take the pain and go on with the relationship, or just let it go and slip away along with your memories and bright dreams before.  It is very important to acknowledge that a time will come that you can eventually move on and live your sought brighter days. But of course, healing is a process. It takes time, patience and perseverance. While emotional support helps people go through the initially painful syumbling blocks of divorce, the essence of shoring up help for practical purposes post-divorce cannot be overstated.

 

 
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Posted by on January 2, 2014 in Family Law

 

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Divorce Study: Why men may handle stress harder than women

 
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Posted by on January 2, 2014 in Uncategorized

 

How to Make Co-parenting Work After Divorce

How to Make Co-parenting Work After Divorce

Co-parenting amicably with your ex can give your children stability and close relationships with both parents, but it’s not really that easy. Putting aside relationship issues to co-parent agreeably, having to see each other and speak to each other whenever it is asked can be fraught with stress. Despite being so difficult and stressful at times, it is possible to develop a cordial working relationship with your ex for the sake of your children. Knowing these strategies will make you can remain calm, stay consistent, and avoid or resolve conflict with your ex and make-joint custody work.

Arrangements as to where the custody of the children goes in favor for are most of the time very exhausting that it causes a lot of pressure and stress. It’s just so hard to think of getting past your ex husband who has once meant the world to you. It must be too consuming to deal with built-up resentment. Making shared decisions, communicating with your ex-partner, or just speaking to a person you’d want to just forget all about can seem like impossible tasks. It is true that co-parenting isn’t an easy solution, however, it is the best way to ensure your children’s needs are met and they are able to retain close relationships with both parents.

It will help a lot if you start thinking of your relationship with your ex as a completely new one, and it should largely benefit your children. Remember that your marriage may be over but your family remains. You have to consider what will do best for your children. The most important part of being mature and responsible parent is to always put your children’s needs ahead of your own.

The way to good co-parenting is to set priority on your children alone. Avoid thinking about the hate and the past arguments you had with your ex-partner. It’s normal to think of this as a very difficult part of the process. You have to set aside the resentment, anger, hurt and disappointment all for the sake of your children. In other words, you must take a back seat to the needs of your children. It is hard to set aside your strong feelings to cooperate well with your ex for the welfare of your children, but it is also the most important. Co-parenting is not about your hurt, despair or anxiety blues or those of your ex-spouse, but rather about your child’s happiness, stability, and future well-being.

 
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Posted by on December 22, 2013 in Family Law, Legal Rights, Parenting

 

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Blogging in 2014 Just Got Easier: Introducing 365 Days of Writing Prompts

More interesting blogs in 2014! Follow my blog. 🙂

The Daily Post

Do your New Year’s resolutions include blogging more frequently? We sure hope so.

Are you the ebookish type?

Here at The Daily Post, we’re all about helping you make a regular habit of publishing on your blog (The Daily Post: see what we did there?). To get everyone all geared up for a productive 2014, we’re excited to launch our very first ebook today: 365 Days of Writing Prompts!

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Posted by on December 19, 2013 in Uncategorized

 
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Child Abuse: An Increasing Worst Case

Child Abuse: An Increasing Worst Case

Child abuse is one of the increasing worst cases in the world today. Though it is hugely not acceptable, it is becoming one of the saddest realities in life. The government may somehow stay out of our personal relationships, however, when it comes to child abuse and domestic violence, it is a different story because there can be more serious legal penalties. That is why, it is very important to know what type of conduct or characteristics shall be deemed abusive and against the law, and the possible equivalent legal consequences for those accused may encounter.

It is mandatory that in every state, it is already an act of crime if a guardian, relative or even a parent intentionally or cruelly injure and harm a child. Whether the injury inflicted may be physical, psychological, or both physical and psychological, those are still accustomed for probation and investigation by the higher authorities. For some minor cases, new parents in particular, reason out that it is just because of overzealous discipline. Therefore, a court may simply order an abusive parent or guardian to a complete parenting training or assistance where he can learn the do’s and don’ts of disciplining a child. In worse cases, the state may take away the child from the parent’s home, restrain the parent from seeing the child and place him or her into foster care or with a trustworthy relative. This set-up may be temporary or permanent depending on the assessment of the situation.  If it appears that the abuse incident is extremely fatal, complete termination of parental rights is possible in that particular case.

It is largely implied that each state has different set of procedures on how to report child abuse cases to law enforcement agencies or child protective departments. They also require other individuals that may be responsible for the abuse or other children who are also involved in the scenario. Information about child abuse are strongly passed  to teachers, medical professionals and law enforcement personnel so that they will be oriented and will feel as much bigger responsibility to hand it down to students and younger children. There are also organizations who help in expanding this learning for the benefit of all citizens.
Breaking a law on child abuse is really a destructive and a complicated thing since you will likely to face a big penalty once you are proven guilty of the act. One who is charged with child abuse is subjected to both criminal and civil penalties,  which it include imprisonment, fines, and registration as a sex offender if the abuse is done by sexual force, restrictions on probation and parole, injunctions, involuntary commitment to a mental institution, and loss of custody of the child.

 
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Posted by on October 31, 2013 in Family Law, Legal Rights

 

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Weekly Writing Challenge: DNA Analysis

 
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Posted by on September 30, 2013 in Uncategorized

 

Divorce: ‘It’s not the economy, stupid’ – think-tank

The Law Offices of Jane Wesley Brooks

A report by the Marriage Foundation, the think-tank set up by the High Court judge Sir Paul Coleridge, concludes that there is “no evidence whatsoever” that recession either increases or decreases the incidence of divorce overall.
The most recent divorce figures from the Office for National Statistics, published in December, showing a 1.7 per cent fall for the year 2011 were greeted with surprise by some law firms which had been predicting a rise.
Several explained that they are still bracing themselves for a post-recession surge in divorces when economic recovery arrives pointing to evidence that many unhappy couples are putting off the split until their assets rise in value.
But a five per cent rise the previous year also took commentators by surprise, promoting the ONS to remark that it was simply “too early to say” whether there is a link between recession and break-up.
But after analysing divorce…

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Posted by on September 30, 2013 in Uncategorized