After a divorce, one of the most difficult issues to resolve is the disposition of the family home. The simplest and most equitable resolution is usually for the home to be sold with both parties sharing equally in the proceeds. Sometimes couples mutually agree to sell the home, but often the court orders the couple to do so. Other couples delay the sale of the home, either as part of a mutually-agreed upon plan or because the animosity between the couple is too high immediately after the divorce.
When a divorce involves two individuals who do not have children, it is possible for the ex-spouses to completely separate from one another and never have interactions again. However, when children are involved, the situation can be challenging. Parents in Oregon who are going through a divorce may have the option of sole custody parenting, parallel parenting or co-parenting.
When you determined that divorce was the most viable option to resolve your marital problems, you likely understood that your decision was going to affect your children's lives. Such situations do not necessarily have to mean that your children will be unable to cope or will not successfully adapt to a new lifestyle. In fact, studies show that kids In Oregon and beyond are quite resilient and adaptable in most cases, especially when they have the loving support of both their parents as they move on in life.