Free Communicating With An
Uncooperative Co-Parent Webinar!
Monday July 13th @ 6:00 PM
Join Family Therapist Julie Manning, Psy.S.
6443 Inkster Road #290
Bloomfield Twp., Mi. 48301
This is the north east corner of 15 Mile and Inkster
If you can not attend the event in person please register via the link below and attend online:
After registering, you will receive a confirmation email containing information about joining the webinar.
Following the division of the "Nuclear Home", learning to Co-Parent is not an easy feat. When you have an uncooperative Co-Parent it can seem impossible. Despite the difficulties, however, learning to Co-Parent is an essential part of raising your children to be happy, healthy adults.
Amicable Bi-Nuclear parenting will ensure your child maintains a close relationship with both parents, providing them with a sense of stability and security that they may have lost during the divorce or separation.
This workshop provides tips that improve co-parent communication.
Kid's Bill Of Rights
- The right to be treated as important human beings, with unique feelings, ideas and desires, and not as a source of argument between parents.
- The right to continuing relationship with both parents and the freedom to receive love from and express love for both.
- The right to express love and affection for each parent without having to stifle that love because of fear of disapproval by the other parent.
- The right to know that their parents’ decision to divorce is not their responsibility and that they will continue to be loved by both parents.
- The right to continuing care and guidance from both parents.
- The right to honest answers to questions about the changing family relationships.
- The right to know and appreciate what is good in each parent without one parent degrading the other.
- The right to have a relaxed, secure relationship with both parents without being placed in a position to manipulate one parent against the other.
- The right to have both parents not undermine the other parent’s time with the children by suggesting tempting alternatives or by threatening to withhold parental contact as a punishment for the children’s wrongdoing.
- The right to experience regular and consistent contact with both parents and to be protected from parental disputes or disagreements.
Judge Sosnick and the "Kids Bill Of Rights"