Co-parenting with a difficult ex might be one of the hardest situations ever. So, what should you do when you have a tricky co-parenting relationship?
(4 min 17 sec read)
Dealing with an ex can be a challenge. It becomes more difficult when a co-parent demands you follow their rules and micromanaging the days you have the kids.
(3 min 4 sec read)
When you’re in the throes of co-parenting and trying to cut through the conflict, the bickering, the silent treatment, and acrimony ask yourself this question.
(2 min 34 sec read)
Dr. Jann Blackstone offers tips on how to communicate with your ex. Texts and emails aren’t ideal, but if necessary, here’s what you need to know.
(2 min 35 sec read)
My daughter will be in high school next year and I’m looking for a smaller STEM school. Her dad is set on one school, and we don’t agree.
(1 min 48 sec read)
Like in the spoken world, people have different aptitudes for communicating via text and that can be problematic especially in co-parenting relationships.
(2 min 28 sec read)
After a break-up, parents often ask for a list, something to which they can refer to, that will help them deal with their ex in a positive way for the kids!
(6 min 10 sec read)
If I were to pinpoint the one thing in co-parenting that causes the most stress for the kids and me, it’s the exchanges.
(4 min read)
Keep your needy ex at a distance when you’re coParenting and in another relationship. Setting boundaries with your coParent will help your new relationship.
(2 min 38 sec read)
The secrets to establishing rules with your coParent and how to get both parents to agree (even when they don’t want to).
(1 min 23 sec read)
For the never married co-parents, it is best to construct an agreement about the child. If the breakup goes sour, then there is a firm document set in place.
(1 min read)
Juggling your child between two homes while trying to communicate with your coParent and keeping things as normal as possible for your kid can be overwhelming. (2 min 50 sec read)
Children are impressionable and will read a coParent’s behavior as signals for their behavior. This may cause a child to alienate the other coParent.
(3 minutes 19 seconds read)
I recently joined a variety of “support groups” on Facebook for those who are separated or divorced. A woman was in a tug-of-war with her child and coParent.
(4 minutes 38 seconds read)
When one coParent badmouths the other to their child, one may overreact with extreme behavior.
(1 minute 26 seconds read)