Social media use continues to skyrocket, and currently over 70 percent of all U. S. adults have one or more social media accounts. This has actually been changing the way people proceed in their divorce proceedings, and for one key reason: both parties are now looking for ways to leverage social media against one another.
When filing for divorce, it’s easy to get bogged down with all of the details and feel the stress of how final decisions regarding assets will impact the rest of a person’s life. Unless you happen to have a background in finance, it can be difficult to navigate just how much has been accumulated throughout the duration of the marriage.
Yes, the term narcissist is overused a bit these days. However, narcissistic behaviors or tendencies can come in various forms and degrees of severity. We’re not saying your ex or your partner are a full blown Narcissus, but there is value in informing yourself of signs that can betray abusive or manipulative tendencies.
Today. We want to cover a wide variety of potential tendencies or behaviors that are common in narcissistic individuals. This can help you check your own feelings about your current marriage and/or divorce, as well as equip you with the tools to identify abusive and mitigate abusive behavior.
For many, one of the biggest changes that the pandemic has brought is the shift to online schooling. Many schools across the nation shut down in response to the rapidly spreading virus, placing many parents in a difficult position.
With fall upon us, this problem hasn’t seen much improvement. Worse yet, the challenges are particularly hard for separated or divorced parents. For today’s post, we’re looking at how you can help your family adapt to this new setting, as well as looking at more direct solutions such as potential custody modifications.