Taking ownership means embracing your power to create your own future.
Violinist and historical musicology doctoral student Meagan Mason always loved music, but had never really danced to it—until she and her husband of eight years split up about a year ago.
Writer Linda Zukauskas realized she could divorce her dance partner, and still keep dancing.
Creating more moments of joy can reawaken parts of yourself or your heritage that may have faded in marriage.
Love can be like an addiction and chemically alters our brain. When it comes to an end, it can leave you feeling the same effects as going cold turkey.
It can be hard to avoid negative self-comparison, but you want to remain focused on your own path.
Our holidays and rituals always evolve. They have to, in order to stay meaningful, whatever our family structure.
“Holding on to anger is like grasping a hot coal with the intent of throwing it at someone else; you are the one who gets burned.” --The Buddah
Rushing to make it legal can actually slow down your divorce and make closure harder.
The immediate period of separation can feel like a natural disaster. Prepare a tool kit to stay afloat.
Removing a wasps’ nest from the barbecue grill herself, rather than relying on her ex-husband, was a step toward empowerment.
Walking a labyrinth is a from of meditation-while-moving. It can help you get centered and gain clarity about what to do next.
Self-compassion is one of the most important traits to develop to have a good divorce. Here's how.