We all know someone who owns a pet that is more like family than just a furry friend.
The first few months of the new year always see a bump in divorce. No parents in Georgia want to tell their children during the holidays that their family will be breaking up. And no adult children really want to tell their parents, either, for the same reason.
Millennials get a lot of blame for things in society. Let's give them credit for something, though. The divorce rate in Georgia and the United States has fallen over the past few years, and researchers have pinpointed millennials as one of the main reasons why.
Everywhere we go these days, people have their smartphones in hand, snapping and posting photos of the happenings of the day.
There's so much to think about when it comes to kids and divorce.
Communication issues really do play a role in divorce. Marriage is complicated. Couples who cannot properly communicate may not see that marriage last.
If you're a newly-divorced Georgia resident who is struggling to get cooperation from your ex, it can be maddening if he or she repeatedly thumbs the nose at court orders for visitation or spousal or child support. Your frustration with your ex's flagrant disregard for the law should not lead you to consider taking any illegal actions, however.
Marriages are never easy. Through the years, all couples face challenges and go through rocky periods. However, divorce does not need to be the first option that you come to. There are ways to both protect yourself from the financial consequences of divorce, and in the process, you may be able to strengthen and save your marriage, too.
Divorce can be upsetting for any child, no matter how old they are. However, divorce is also a simple fact of life, and through a child's resilience they are able to grow and learn from it.
Divorce has caused families in America to grow by 66 percent, according to new data released by a professor from the University of Massachusetts Boston. You might be asking why. The simple answer is that divorce leads to blended families due to second, third and subsequent marriages. This causes the families to grow in members, sometimes so large that it's too difficult to keep up with names at holiday gatherings.