Parenting After Divorce

Divorce Hurts…But it doesn’t have to hurt forever.
Hope is HereYour family can recover and happiness is possible. 
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Who Is The Co-Parenting Course For?

This course is for divorced, separated and single parents. You can take control for yourself and the kids, even if the other parent is not willing. This course is also for grandparents, foster parents and any adult caring for children of divorce.

In the United States and abroad, courts mandate divorcing parents take a class. The court ordered classes give parents a foundation, but in the months and years after the court classes have ended, parents still struggle to find peace. Conflicting opinions about what’s best for the kids, and so many other arguments, stop effective co-parenting from becoming a reality for many families.

“I have worked with ShaRon for over a year. She has been an invaluable support and resource.
She listens in non-judgmental ways and has never-ending knowledge on how to work through co-parenting conflicts.
She has helped me find peace, clarity, and a loving approach to challenges in times when the children and I needed it most.”
A.P. co-parenting mom of 2 elementary aged kids

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The Co-Parenting Course, is taught live by ShaRon Rea, in four (4) sessions, in private small groups or individually online through a password protected Zoom link. 

WEEK 1  – What Do You Know?
Discover important statistics parents need to know about children and divorce, explore The ACE Study (Adverse Childhood Experiences), and learn to take care of yourself so you can better help the kids.

WEEK 2 – Show Off Your Parenting Style and Kid “Know-How.”
Discussions about why your “parenting style” is important, the ages and stages of your child’s development and critical secrets kids are afraid to tell their parents.

WEEK 3 – He Said. She Said.
Men and women use different words to talk about what’s important to them. Learn to hear the other parent in ways that make conversations more effective.

WEEK 4 – Getting to the Win-Win
Learn strategies to move from being stuck to discovering solutions and develop problem-solving methods with more chances of success!

Click the photo below to book a time with me to ask questions. I look forward to meeting you! 

BONUS: Three Things Co-Parents Often Forget To Do

1. Take care of yourself first.

Self-care is not selfish, especially with all the twists and turns you and your children will go through as you adjust to the new family structure. The goal is to become a solid foundation for yourself first, so you can stand on it for them.

2. Be a cooperative co-parent.

Learning to work together with your former spouse may be difficult, but it is important. One way to achieve a cooperative working relationship is to see the other parent through your child’s eyes.

3. Solve the problems.

Anger, hurt feelings and competition can keep you stuck.  You may become unable or unwilling to find solutions that move everyone forward. When you are parenting after divorce, focus on modeling behavior that teaches your child how to handle life’s ups and downs – to be resilient. When parents change their behavior and model resilience by looking for solutions instead of reliving or staying stuck in the problems, the result is a more peaceful home life for their children and themselves .

book-finalGo to the SHOP tab to purchase my Minibuk – Children and Divorce: Parenting Tips to Help Your Family Cope and Adjust– it is perfect in size and content. I am especially proud that my daughters are contributors having written the foreword and created the art work.

This parent’s guide lists behaviors your child may display and the specific actions you can take to calm them as they adjust to your family’s new lifestyle after divorce. Keep this MiniBük handy and use it as a resource to help your child as they mature through different ages and stages of their growth.
“Not only does ShaRon write as a parent who has been through this process, but the inclusion of her daughters in the final project shows that when done right, it is possible to heal after a divorce.” -Ron Lasorsa, Kids Come First Coalition