“Any resource that helps parents decipher the thoughts, feelings, and actions of teenagers is sure to have great appeal. Lippincott and Deutsch, an educator and a psychologist, offer straightforward advice on understanding teens and keeping them out of harm’s way as much as possible.”
A groundbreaking book, full of surprises and insight from parents separated for decades after having children. Interviews with men and women from diverse backgrounds, including gay and straight parents, reveal a world of unexpected ways that couples remain in connection with each other and invent new kinds of family bonds. Families are not broken. Parents rearrange. Family connections are often strengthened. Parents are kin forever.
The Visitation Handbook
by Brette McWhorter Sember, Attorney at Law
“This is a book I’d like to see all divorced parents read!”
“Good if you are really new to divorce and visitation”
“You owe it to your kids to get this book!”
“An Informative and Practical Guide”
Parenting After Divorce: A Guide to Resolving Conflicts and Meeting Your Children’s Needs
by Philip Stahl, Ph.D.
“Dr. Stahl presents compelling information for divorcing parents which ultimately helps the true victims of a separating family – the children. ”
“Every parent develops a unique parenting style from his or her own unique childhood background. Through experienced insight, practical advice, games and exercises, “Good Parents Bad Parenting” empowers parents to work through their relationship and parenting differences to raise happy, responsible and successful children.”
“The groundbreaking classic, now revised, updated and expanded, covers the legal, financial and emotional realities of creating two happy and stable homes for children in the often difficult and confusing aftermath of a divorce.”
“Twenty-five years ago, when the impact of divorce on children was not well understood, Wallerstein began what has now become the largest study on the subject. By tracking approximately 100 children as they forge their lives as adults, she has found that contrary to the popular belief that kids would bounce back after the initial pain of their parents’ split, children of divorce often continue to suffer well into adulthood. ”