As you prepare for divorce, you'll have questions about how to best care for your children now and in the future. Since you'll no longer be married, co-parenting concerns are sure to come to light.
You don't want to argue with your ex-spouse, especially when it comes to matters regarding your children. However, there are times when you feel that you have no choice but to stand up for yourself.
Once divorce is on the table and you're sure that you'll follow through, it's time to let your children know what's happening. This is a difficult conversation, as they'll have questions and concerns about the future.
At some point during the divorce process, probably early on, you'll begin to learn more about who will have custody of your children in the future.
One of the biggest challenges of divorce is deciding who will have custody of your children in the future. While the court is sure to consider the well-being of your children above all else, there are things you can do to get what you want.
With the divorce process in the past, you can finally look toward the future. If you're living in a new home, it's your responsibility to help your child become acclimated. This holds true if you're the custodial or noncustodial parent.
There is more than one way to modify a child custody agreement, so if you find yourself in this position, it's critical to take the necessary steps at the appropriate time.
With Halloween on the horizon, the holiday season is almost in full swing. If you have concerns about child custody and visitation rights over the next few months, it's critical to address these as soon as possible.
If you have children with your ex-spouse, there is a good chance your post-divorce life will entail some form of communication. This is necessary in order to provide your children with the stability they need (and deserve).
Divorcing your spouse will alter your life in many ways. The same holds true for your children, as they'll no longer live under the same roof as both parents.