Talk about a tricky conversation — announcing you want a divorce is not something any of us look forward to.
According to Dr. Banschick, “a Malignant Divorce is instigated when one party simply wants to win at all costs.”
Dr. Mark Banschick has coined the phrase “Malignant Divorce” to better describe what happens during a high conflict divorce.
We’ve normalized divorce nastiness. Anger and conflict have become the default response to going through a divorce. It's not a good thing.
If you aren’t emotionally prepared to maneuver the choppy waters of the legal divorce process, you are not ready to divorce.
What should you do if caught in a bad situation that you’re desperate to be free from, but you can’t afford to divorce?
Sometimes a woman gets stuck in blame and anger after divorce because it’s far too painful to look at themselves and the role they played in the end of their marriage.
Once you've finished untangling your finances from your former partner's, it's time to develop a long-term plan.
f you're going through or have recently finalized a divorce, here's what you need to know to make sure you land on your feet.
After my divorce, I learned so much about myself and you will too.
It is not unreasonable to expect a certain level of emotional maturity, from both parties before, during and after divorce.
In the past four months, I’ve undergone a veritable dating hurricane. I ran out on my 10-month-old marriage in August. I texted my decision and departure to my closest friends, live-tweeted my flight from upstate New York to the New Hampshire seacoast, and have written extensively and publicly about separation, my estranged husband, and the terrors of emotional pain ever since.