Back in the Game

Back in the Game: Why the Relationship After Your Divorce Will Be Better

Getting back in the game after a divorce can be incredibly challenging for people who’re filled with self-doubt. Divorce has a way of crushing your self-esteem, and the idea of getting into a new relationship can be nerve-wracking.

That being said, some experts believe that relationships after a divorce are usually a lot better than earlier ones.

Let’s look at some of the reasons for this:


How Do You Live With Someone Who Always Thinks They’re Right

How Do You Live With Someone Who Always Thinks They’re Right?

Most adults can accept when they’re wrong and are willing to make changes that help them become better people, but there are also those who can’t take criticism at all.

When you try to get them to see your side, they manipulate the situation to make you seem wrong (even though you’re not and you know it!).

People who always have to be right are incredibly challenging to live with. You’ll find yourself walking on eggshells around them. They’ll test your patience, cause you immense frustration, and you’ll soon resort to keeping things to yourself instead of attempting to talk to them.

All of these issues are a breeding ground for problems in any relationship.

So how do you live with someone who always thinks they’re right?

Before we get to that, you first need to understand why people behave this way.


What Does the Family Mediation Process Entail

What Does the Family Mediation Process Entail?

The purpose of family mediation is to resolve any issues that families are facing during a divorce.

While divorce attorneys handle the legal side of things, family mediators are more concerned about the emotional well-being of the parents, and more importantly, the kids.

Children experience tremendous emotional turmoil during a divorce. They feel like their family is being ripped apart, they’re worried about the impact the divorce will have on their relationship with their parents, and they often blame themselves for the separation.

Children experience shock and struggle with uncertainty, helplessness, and anger in the wake of a divorce. Their inability to process and understand the situation causes them to either act out or withdraw from the family.

A family mediator serves as a counselor for the entire family.

Here’s what the family mediation process entails: