Divorce Wars: Interventions with Families in Conflict by Elizabeth M. Ellis

By Elizabeth M. Ellis

Whilst mom and dad divorce, little ones are the largest losers. This new e-book will provide either psychological future health and attorneys the professional tell ation they should support households navigate this grave ordeal and improv e the result for hurting kids. Elizabeth Ellis offers invaluabl e, research-based assistance on all phases of divorce instances, starting w ith the indications of a failing marriage and finishing with post-divor ce clash surrounding baby custody. Written in an available and en gaging type, each one bankruptcy encompasses a distinctive case research that vividly depicts difficulties universal to divorcing households and contains medical g uidelines and choice bushes for interventions.

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Extra info for Divorce Wars: Interventions with Families in Conflict

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When they see their parents having small arguments, they are not threatened or frightened. They expect that ordinary family feuds will be resolved. Chronic conflict, on the other hand, causes chronic distress and agitation in children as well as a loss of emotional control. ” However, the opposite seems to be true. Children become sensitized over time and begin to perceive even small arguments as danger signs of major blowups that might be about to happen, so that over time their emotional reactions get more tense with each argument.

They found that 30 DIVORCE WARS the proportion of the indirect “parental divorce effect” that could be attributed to early marriage or years of school completed was small. For many children, the home situation in families of divorce is more likely to be unhappy and thus brings about the expectation in these young people that marriage will provide an escape. N. Glenn and Kramer (1987) considered the reports of Wallerstein and Kelly (1980b) that adolescents in divorced homes are more “emotionally needy” and that this neediness impels them toward early establishment of close, heterosexual relationships.

Not all comparisons were significant. For example, there were no strong differences in the two groups of young adults in rates of completing high school or delinquency. Zill et al. (1993) made the cogent point that the doubling of a hazard, in epidemiological terms, is a significant risk factor: “The increase in risk that dietary cholesterol poses for cardiovascular disease, for example, is far less than double, yet millions of Americans have altered their diets because of the perceived hazard” (p.

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