Emotional Recovery After Divorce is Essential
On behalf of Kathryn Wayne-Spindler & Associates, PC posted in Property Division on Thursday, December 11, 2014.
People often view divorce as one of the most stressful and painful experiences they will ever have to experience. This is because, in addition to dealing with the pressure that comes with fighting over how to split marital assets and property in Michigan, a person often must deal with the emotions that come with splitting up with a spouse. A few tips, however, may help people to find closure following a divorce.
First, it may help to draft a letter directed at one’s ex-spouse but not mail this letter. The purpose of this is to get one’s feelings out, which can be therapeutic and help to start the healing process. Then, an individual can simply destroy the letter.
It may also help to create an honest list of how the two individuals were simply mismatched, which may help a person to realize that the marital dissolution resulted from the tension caused by that mismatch. A divorcing or newly divorced individual may additionally benefit from determining the type of person with whom he or she would like to be matched in the future. These steps are designed to promote emotional healing so that people can more effectively move forward with their lives after divorce.
Divorce can feel like a huge hurdle in life, but proper legal guidance in Michigan may help a person to navigate the process in a way that will benefit him or her financially and even emotionally in the long run. This is because a favorable settlement achieved through mediation or negotiation, for example, may not only make transitioning to single life easier from a monetary point of view, but it also may improve the relationship between the two exes post-divorce. If two people can’t decide how to divide assets or address matters such as alimony on their own, however, a judge may have to step in to resolve these matters for them.
Source: wxyz.com, “How to detox after a divorce”, Judi Light Hopson, Emma H. Hopson and Ted Hagen, Dec. 8, 2014