Impossible is only one perspective.
Dating, as daunting as it is, is the main way most will find a new relationship. New relationships have natural phases, there is a beginning, a middle and if you are lucky, a “happily ever after.”
Hopefully, your own marriage doesn’t wind up having these issues. It’s important to try to cultivate a loving marriage that can stand the test of time. Remember these pitfalls and do your best to avoid them.
Take time out from your stress. Make time for yourself and find an activity that involves and relaxes you.
Co-parenting after the end of your marriage can be really hard, but your kids are worth the effort.
In this week’s episode, our guest is Dr. Constance Ahrons, one of the world’s leading experts in how to navigate divorce well.
While my divorce ended a few years ago, I still struggle with a few things and get that oh-so-familiar nausea in my stomach when I think about it.
It’s easily one of the most frustrating and difficult situations in divorced families with children where co-parenting is not an option.
Your involvement in your kids’ lives post-divorce matters.
Many factors influence healing after a divorce and make it a unique experience for everyone.
While I don’t introduce myself as “Hi I’m Nisha, and I’m divorced,” I do reveal this fact relatively quickly; actually, I brag about it.
Imagine that your man cave, your fortress of solitude, would actually be your relationship’s downfall.
It’s hard. It sucks. But it’s not impossible.
No, it’s not derailing your recovery. It’s actually a sign that you’re getting stronger.
Only time will tell if it was a good decision to divorce or not.
No matter how old your child is, it’s important that you take the time to talk with them about your divorce and to spend time helping them cope.