March 13th, 2020 by mjp-admin
Sometimes during the divorce
process, couples have nuanced issues that require expertise beyond my scope. To
help them, I have a team of trusted colleagues who I rely on to guide clients
through financial or emotional struggles. During this blog series, I have asked
members of my team to come up with some important tips to help divorcing
couples during the process.
February 13th, 2020 by mjp-admin
We’ve talked about how filing your tax returns changes when you get divorced. Another major change that accompanies divorce is your health care coverage. Similar to filing for taxes, health insurance may not be top-of-mind during the divorce process, but it’s important to know what’s going to change so you don’t put yourself or your children at risk of being uninsured. Read more…
December 9th, 2019 by mjp-admin
The holidays are rough for families going through divorce. They can bring up strong emotions including sadness and loneliness
During and after divorce, old holiday traditions become obsolete and it becomes necessary to create new holiday memories. This creation of new traditions is particularly important for children because it will allow them to preserve positive relationships with their parents and create good memories in future years.
November 26th, 2019 by mjp-admin
Here is the truth you need to put front and center in your brain now and forever:
Conflict between you and your spouse is poison for your child.
Years of research across multiple disciplines have found this to be indisputable. But while conflict is poisonous to children, that isn’t to say divorce is poison.
November 12th, 2019 by mjp-admin
Many people who come to see me seem to think one or all of the following myths about divorce:
- Divorce is going to be the answer to all my problems.
- Divorce will cost me money and be an unpleasant process, but after it’s final, I will be just fine and so will the kids.
September 26th, 2019 by mjp-admin
Through divorce, your ultimate focus is to not allow your children to become the real causalities. If children feel compelled through the immaturity of their divorcing parents to either choose a side or are forced to feel protective of one parent over the other, then the responsibility for the children’s heightened current distress and even potential future trauma falls solely upon the parents themselves.