Massachusetts children need involved fathers throughout their lives. Kids with active dads are less likely to drop out of school, become obese, have risky sex, and develop mental health problems. But little boys, in particular, need their dads during the "terrible twos", when boys experience testosterone fueled aggression for the first time and have no idea how to deal with it. During this crucial period, it's up to father figures to show boys how to cope with their emotional impulses, so they don't become aggressive, violent men.
The messiness of a Massachusetts divorce has been well documented. The attorneys, the custody battles, dividing everything up. But when you are sure - absolutely sure - you want to go through with one, how do you tell your spouse you want a divorce? In movies, it's often blurted out in the midst of a heated argument, with one partner or the other dramatically shouting, "I want a divorce!" But in life, things tend to go a bit differently. And, if you want the ensuing legal battle to be civil, it's in one's best interest to take pause and really determine how to tell the person they vowed to spend the rest of their life with that it's over. So how does one deliver this particularly life-altering bit of news?
A Massachusetts divorce may change the way a family looks, but it does not have to break it completely. Massachusetts parents who can manage to stay civil and connected when their marriage ends offer their kid much better outcomes. That's because kids thrive in stable environments and are better able to handle the world when they have a sense that their mom and dad are co-parenting to further their child's interests.
For Massachusetts parents of school-aged children, it can be difficult to ascertain if academic success a matter of nature or nurture. Do smart, rich parents raise smart, rich kids through genetics and socioeconomics-or by sitting next to them and helping with math homework? What role do father figures play in a child's odds of succeeding at school? A new study in the Journal of Labor Economics suggests that the main factor, stronger than DNA, is involved, active parenting.
In any Massachusetts marriage even in the strongest, happiest ones, problems and frustrations will inevitably arise. And while it's not worth broaching every single little grievance that grinds your gears there are certain problems that really shouldn't be ignored.
Attempting to achieve absolute equality, or going 50-50, in a Massachusetts marriage may be a good way to pick a fight about whose turn it is to change the baby's diaper, but it's not the best way to maintain a healthy relationship.
Nearly 30 million Americans are hiding a checking, savings, or credit card account from their spouse or live in partner, according to a new survey from CreditCards.com. That's roughly 1 in 5 that currently have a live in partner or a spouse.
A cheating Massachusetts wife or husband evokes a predictable sort of rage in the scorned spouse including an intense urge to seek revenge.
Military marriages in Massachusetts experience strains and stresses in greater capacity than other marriages due to the complications that their jobs put on both spouses. Though these marriages can be extremely stressful and difficult, the overall divorce rate among both male and female service members only averaged 3 percent in 2017. To be more precise, about 21,290 of 689,060 married troops divorced in 2017. The divorce process for members of the military is relatively uniform to those who are not in the service. The main difference for these individuals is how to divide their retirement plans.
When your Massachusetts partner cheats, it's almost never about you. You may be a loving spouse, and your unfaithf ul spouse may love you very much. People cheat for complicated reasons, studies suggest. That might not be much of a consolation prize for scorned husbands and wives, but it sure makes for fascinating scientific research and may provide a measure of comfort.
A Massachusetts marriage takes work. Everyone knows this. But what many don't realize is that they might be working on the wrong things. Or even working on the right things in the wrong way.
When a Massachusetts baby boomer man hits the ripe age of 40 and began to feel fenced in, the ensuing crisis followed a pattern. He'd buy flashy clothes, start driving a sports car, chase after his secretary. Sometimes he'd get an earring. It was a funny sight: Old, out of touch guys always seem ridiculous when they stop being their boring and responsible selves and use cash to awkwardly chase a youth culture they didn't understand.
Here's the data behind these conclusions....
Everyone keeps secrets. They sit with us, like stones in our pockets. Some weigh us down. Others just exist. All are present. In fact, according to a study published last year in the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, people keep 13 of them on average. The most common secrets are sexual in nature, researchers found: either having to do with behavior or having romantic thoughts about someone outside of the confines of your primary relationship. But all secrets, big and small, have a profound effect on you and your marriage whether you notice it or not.