Do you think your spouse is generally a good (enough) parent?
Does the tense way you and your spouse communicate get in the way of fair problem-solving and negotiating?
Do you believe it’s important that your kids have close contact and bonds with both parents and sides of the family?
Do you want to create a parenting plan and schedule that is based on your unique family situation instead of a generic one?
Do you want a divorce process that allows you to send YOUR OWN kids to college instead of your ATTORNEY’S kids?
Collaborative Divorce is best for couples who:
- Have a complicated financial situation
- Have non-traditional income
- Aren’t BOTH employed as W2 employees
- Have a complicated pension
- Are incapable of communicating to a place of satisfactory resolution on your own (where both parties feel adequately satisfied with results)
Here are a couple of resources you might want to check out:
Respectful Communication Cheat Sheet: 3 Proven Communication Formulas for Divorced/Divorcing Couples
All divorcing couples struggle in their own unique ways, but their universal characteristic is a breakdown in communication. This leads to more arguments, blocking the possibility of resolving issues in ways that both people feel respected and valued.
I put together this free "cheat sheet" to help you navigate the divorce process and your post-divorce life with a sense of mastery and confidence. It's your "cheat sheet" of proven communication techniques.
Using these 3 proven formulas consistently will help you resolve common coparenting issues, promote a greater sense of collaboration and cooperation, and perhaps most importantly, model respectful communication for your children.
Download the free PDF below (no email required) - it's printable for quick reference:
Life does not change if you only modify the content. Your life will change if you will dare to alter the context.
- Santosh Kalwar