The unfortunate reality of parent-child cutoffs and custodial interference is that many parents end up completely at a loss to where their child is. Both minor, and adult, children may be so cutoff from a parent that they move far away, or just simply live in a place that the parent has no knowledge of.
So your new spouse has kids. This means their co-parent is now part of your life. This doesn’t have to be a bad thing. You could even be friendly towards your step child’s other parent. You want to have a good relationship with your step child’s parent. This way, your relationship with your spouse and
Many parents who are cutoff from their child ask us “what do I do?” or “where do I go from here?” And I answer the first part of that question, with another question: what do you want? and ways to expand on your answer to get you to a place of truly understanding what you want and
After separation/divorce, a parent can get withheld from custody, sometimes they lose custody, or sometimes they have all or partial custody… yet the child behaves in a negative manner, or ‘acts out.’ For those who have lost custody, they might call this lucky. And yet, this is a huge challenge for many parents: having to
This is probably one of the most common questions I get: “How do I get my co-parent to stop alienating my child from me?” and they are always shocked at the answer. The [short] answer is, you don’t. …Not in the literal sense, at least. The fact of the matter is that a parent who is interfering with
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