In the month’s since his divorce, I’ve seen my significant other struggling to see his son because his exwife is determined to make herself look like mom of the year while also victimizing herself, because she is afterall a narcissist. However, now it seems that she’s also brought their son’s basketball coach into this. Coach […]
Recent research on the effects of divorce on children has indicated that children would rather live with their parents separated, than in a high conflict environment with their parents together. As much as we hear the statement “never stay together for the children,” it is often ignored, because of parental conflict and personal reasons between the parents. […]
I’ve struggled a lot with this Parental Alienation. I’ve wanted to fight it. I’ve really wanted to put my story out there so others wouldn’t have to go through it
Sex Role Behavioral Differences in Parental Alienation Authors: Qi Chen, Ellen Ratajack, Jennifer Harman, PhD | Psychology Department | Colorado State University
“Our hypothesis was partially supported that men directly aggress more, but we can’t conclusively determine what tactics women are using most. Based on preliminary data, it appears that indirect aggression is the most common type of aggression when examining parental alienation.”
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A message of hope for those parents whose child has been turned against them in a vicious campaign of lies and manipulation.
The mother-daughter dynamic between Tamra Judge and her estranged 17-year old daughter, Sidney Barney, is complex and fractured. Their family drama played out publicly throughout the messy divorce …
In simple terms, parental alienation syndrome (Gardner, 1985), refers to the psychological effects on the child when one parent (in custody of the child) manipulates this child into rejecting
Joint physical custody, i.e., children spending an equal amount of time in both parents’ home after a separation or divorce, is increasing in many countries. In line with the national policy to promote paternal involvement in parenting, two-thirds of Swedish preschoolers with non-cohabiting parents live in two homes. Internationally, there has been a debate regarding the benefits or risks with joint physical custody for infants and toddlers. The aim of this qualitative study was to explore the reasons given by divorced parents for sharing joint physical custody of children 0–4 years of age. Interviews were conducted with 46 parents (18 fathers and 28 mothers) and analyzed using systematic text condensation. Two themes emerged in response to the research question. In the theme Same rights and responsibilities, parents described that joint physical custody was ‘a given’ as both parents were seen to have equal rights to and responsibility for the children. Both men and women described involved fatherhood as an ideal goal. In the theme For the sake of the child, parents emphasized that joint physical custody was in the best interest of the child. Some parents had conflicts with their ex-spouses, but were still convinced of the benefits of joint physical custody and strove to make it work.
This should be read by every couple that’s divorcing and has kids whose custody needs deciding (Huffington Post, 5/27/16). It’s not because it’s unique or that anyone involved is a superhero. It’s because the opposite is true; everyone in the drama is just another everyday person trying to get through a divorce with a modicum of sanity and, with luck, good will.
It’s written by the family’s mother, Aubrey Keefer, but it’s meant for any parent, and every parent should read it. Keefer describes her divorce. Her husband one day said he no longer wanted to be married, but the issue of what to do with their two daughters stuck in Keefer’s throat. Not only was she the mother, she was the one left behind. So whatever entitlement she felt to her children was only increased by her since that sole custody for her was justified by the “wrong” done her.
read the full article here:- 50-50 Parenting Time