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Co-parenting with a frustrating or irritating ex-spouse can drain your energy.

These interactions can be especially damaging to you if your children also feel caught in the middle between two fighting parents. Learning how to navigate this situation can help you have a healthier custody relationship.

Keep an open dialogue

According to Psychology Today, you and your ex-spouse should be willing and open to communicating directly with each other. Passive aggressive behavior or ignoring calls or texts will only lead to a more strained relationship, and will not solve whatever the main problem is that you both face.


You and your soon-to-be-ex-spouse created an abundance of happy memories in your marital home, and you may not know whether to fight for the property or give it up. What questions should you ask yourself? poses several inquiries to help you decide what to do with your marital home. Learn how to prepare for the next chapter of your life as a single person.

How do you feel about the house?

Maybe you have a deep emotional bond to your marital home. Before you fight for the property, ask yourself whether living somewhere else could make you feel that same connection. If you enjoy the peace and solitude that your home provides, living in a different quiet neighborhood may replicate that same serenity.


If your husband or wife is to blame for the upcoming end of your marriage, you may think you deserve most of the marital estate. Because Texas is a community property state, though, you and your soon-to-be ex-spouse likely must split everything you acquired during your marriage evenly.

While it may be tempting to try to get more by hiding assets before your divorce, doing so is a mistake. After all, you and your soon-to-be ex-spouse have a legal obligation to disclose assets to each other and to the court. If you neglect this obligation, you may face three potentially serious consequences.

1. Contempt of court

In any court proceeding, it is generally a good idea not to irritate the judge. If you do not comply with your disclosure requirements, you may do just that. Specifically, hiding assets may cause a judge to hold you in contempt of court, forcing you to go to jail, pay a fine or do both.


What is the hardest year of marriage?

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Marriage is not an easy institution, and every couple goes through hard times. You may wonder if what you are experiencing is normal, which may lead you to wonder what is the hardest year of marriage on average.

According to Brides, the hardest year of marriage is the first one. This remains true even in modern times when couples tend to live together prior to marriage, and there are some specific reasons for this.

Combining your lives

Entering into marriage means more than just coming together as a couple. It also adds some additional concerns that you might not have had prior to the union. You now need to balance your finances together. You have to blend your families, which means making a tough decision, such as where to go for the holidays. It also means always thinking about things as a couple and not having the ability to think as a single.


Divorce and child custody orders can take a long time to finalize in court. In fact, some child custody cases go on for years before reaching a final decision.

If you and your spouse can agree on a child custody agreement while your divorce is pending, that will make things much easier for everyone involved. If that is not an option, however, you may want to file for a temporary custody order (TCO) instead.

How can a TCO help me?

A TCO can offer benefits such as child support or spousal payments while you wait for the courts to finalize your case. According to the Texas Family Code, a judge can award any of the following items under a TCO:

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