We now offer Virtual Mediations using Enhanced Video Conferencing
If you are considering divorce, mediation may be the right option. Mediation is a process where you and your spouse meet with a mediator to discuss the terms of your divorce. This can be a less expensive and more amicable way to get divorced than court. In this blog post, we will discuss the psychology of divorce mediation. We will look at what happens during a mediation session and how you can prepare yourself for it.
Divorce can be a costly and complicated process for everyone involved, especially children. Therefore, it’s important to understand the financial implications to know what is best in terms of sharing resources like property division and custody arrangements with your former spouse/parenting partner.
The process of ending a marriage can be an emotionally difficult time for both parties involved. It often consists of several stages, each with its own emotions ranging from anger to sadness and everything in between – all while trying to navigate through this life-changing event without any guidance or support system at your disposal!
When one spouse begins to feel dissatisfaction, loneliness, and alienation before an actual separation, it’s often called “the deliberation stage.” The unhappy person copes by finding ways for their relationship with the other party, but eventually, they must remove themselves from that life. At this point, both parties are emotionally distant from each other because of how much damage has been done already during your marriage – even if you’re still together! One way or another, though (through anger), somehow, there will come a breaking point where everything comes crashing down on top of the already fragile emotional state that you’re both in.
It’s not uncommon for people to hire a lawyer and file for divorce before they’ve even had a chance to process these emotions. This can result in an emotionally charged and hostile environment during the divorce proceedings, damaging to everyone involved – especially any children you may have.
If you and your spouse can’t seem to agree on anything, you may be tempted to go to court. However, this is often not the best solution. Going to court can be expensive and time-consuming, and, likely, the outcome won’t be what you want.
Divorce is never easy, but it’s especially difficult if you’re going through the process independently. When people are lonely and unfamiliar with life as single parents or veterans returning from war-torn regions where there were no friends to help them adjust after coming home – they may do things that seem out of character for them because divorce has been a hard sensory experience all too many times before! That’s why I recommend getting professional support during this time; even though each situation varies depending on individual needs, everyone deserves someone who will love them no matter what happens here on out!
Living post-divorce can be difficult for some people, especially if the divorce was litigated and not resolved. Many spouses find themselves stuck in a holding pattern between wanting to get back together again or move on with their lives as singles; feeling emptiness without someone else by your side anymore but never being able to settle down because there’s always something standing between you two – whether it is bitterness/hurt feelings from an affair during marriage sessions where love wasn’t given freely like before…or memories about how things used to match up now that one person has gone (passed away).
Please keep in mind that there are many different types of support available, so please do not hesitate to ask for help when you need it. For example, if you would like to learn more about the psychology of divorce mediation, or if you are considering mediation for your divorce, please contact me. I offer a free consultation, and I would be happy to answer any of your questions.
Mediation is a friendly and supportive process that allows couples to work out their differences without feeling judged. Mediators facilitate negotiations, not judgment; they help people negotiate an agreement rather than litigate over who gets what. This can be extremely beneficial for couples struggling to agree.
When you go to mediation, both parties have the opportunity to discuss their concerns with a neutral third party. This can help reduce tension and conflict, and it may even help improve communication between the two of you. In many cases, mediation can help preserve relationships that the divorce process would otherwise damage.
If you are considering mediation, I encourage you to contact me for a free consultation. I would be happy to answer any of your questions and help you decide if mediation is right for you.