This book is a fit for a high school level reader or a professor in psychology—and that is hard to accomplish.
I am looking forward to distributing this book to my colleagues in the family court and parent education.
In this new book, Isolina Ricci provides a rich, concise, and highly readable manual for parents coping with the difficult process of coparenting after divorce.
And so, that night, I sat down and wrote out my “advice list” for my little sister. things I wish I would have known or done differently so that I didn’t end up divorced (twice).
After writing it, I thought maybe I’d share it with all of you, too. Also, for the list’s sake, I am just going to refer to “her” instead of “them” even though they almost all were true in both marriages.
will likely become the resource manual for co-parents, their attorneys, and mediators trying to navigate the complexities of coparenting in today's world.
The practical recommendations and hints for success are worth the price of the book.
The vignettes help parents know there are others who have similar, yet solvable problems.
Kids' Turn is pleased to recommend this to families enrolled in our services.is easy on the eye, and the layout allows readers to digest material rapidly. The other night I was sitting with my family, most of whom are very successfully married. What really blows is that I realized I don’t have any good marriage advice to give.We were going in a circle giving our best marriage advice to my little sister on the eve of her wedding. After all, I’ve never had a successful marriage out of the two marriages I did have.And so, when it was my turn, I just made a joke about divorce and how you should always remember why you loved your spouse when you first met her so that when times get tough, you can find someone new that is just like she was.There were a couple courtesy giggles, but overall my humor wasn’t welcome in such a beautifully building ring of profundity. I don’t have marriage advice to give, but I have plenty of “keep your marriage from ending” advice (two equivocally different things), and that might be almost as good.