As any Massachusetts couple's therapist will tell you, it's not their place to advise you whether or not to get divorced; they're there to help you arrive at their patient's own conclusions. Still, they've stood on the platform and watched many a train go off the rails, which means they're adept at spotting it. You won't find many black and white issues in therapeutic settings, but a handful of therapists outlined the themes that most frequently end with a Google search for a Massachusetts divorce attorney.
You might not be familiar with the term, but chances are either you or your Massachusetts friends are "guilty" of it. Sharenting refers to parents oversharing information and pictures of their children on social media. Sounds a little bit more familiar now, doesn't it? This infographic looks at sharenting and parenting so you can see what kind of parent you are.
Before deciding on a divorce, you will want to weigh all your options and decide what is and isn't working in the relationship. You or your partner may be able to change some things so as to save the marriage, although some issues may be deal breakers.
A toxic relationship is a relationship characterized by behaviors on the part of the toxic partner that are emotionally and, not infrequently, physically damaging to their partner.
Choosing to dissolve your marriage in Massachusetts is never an easy thing to do. But sometimes things go so bad that you're left with no other option but to part ways. Both the partners tie the knot with many plans and hope to spend the rest of their life together, making a home and a family. At times, all of these plans go in vain when irreconcilable differences arise between the couple.
Considering ending a relationship with the person in Massachusetts with whom you decided to spend your entire life is, of course, never an easy decision. And when dealing with whatever factors propelled them to consider severing the tie in the first place, many people put on blinders and forget to ask important questions behind this big decision.
Getting a Massachusetts divorce after having children is unlikely to be a part of anyone's life plans. However, sometimes relationships become so broken that, child or not, there's no other choice but to call it quits. This situation will undoubtedly affect the kid, but the amount of trauma they'll experience depends, in part, on their age when the Massachusetts divorce occurs.
If one of the reasons why your Massachusetts marriage ended was due to your spouse being a narcissist, you probably hoped that things would get better for you and your children after your divorce. In many ways they might have since your daily life is no longer filled with turmoil. However, many parents who try co-parenting with a narcissistic ex-spouse soon realize it doesn't work any better than being married to them.
Divorcing in Massachusetts may not result in the outcome many would hope for. If you're divorcing, most likely you would rather not be around your ex any more than necessary; yet, because children are shared with an ex, the door must remain open for communication and interaction to meet the children's needs. As much as we might wish to completely close the door on the past, we simply can't in these circumstances.