Writer Linda Zukauskas realized she could divorce her dance partner, and still keep dancing.
Why hosting a dinner party for 13 people the month after my husband moved out gave me confidence to move forward as a single woman. What you can do to gain strength.
Are you making friends choose sides? Writer Caroline Jumpertz doesn't want to lose any more loved ones in other people's divorces.
Splitopia.com Contributing Writer Rebecca Cullen riffs on how The Odd Couple helped her through her parents' divorce, and her own by showing the power of friendship.
Divorce, like other major life changes, can impact your religious observance and spirituality. Four things to consider, including: Must you break up with your congregation?
Parents, stepparents, step-siblings, oh my! How to honor all those you call family when planning a wedding.
HBO’s new relationship comedy Divorce is more about marriage than the breaking up of one. The creators and stars dish.
What you need to know to get through your divorce and get on—from how to tell the kids to remembering to indulge yourself, within reason.
Why I decided to do an improv comedy show about divorce.
As parents, we can help teachers and administrators be sensitive to changes in our family, and better support our kids. Here's what some schools are doing.
Couples counseling can be surprisingly helpful after you've split up. Here's a look at the upsides.
Q&A: What role should churches play in helping families through divorce?
"In divorce, I lost a lot of circumstantial friends. It was painful, for sure, but eventually, as I discovered, it freed me up to create better relationships."
An article on Grandparents.com addresses the challenges of late-in-life uncoupling, which is on the rise.
Be concrete, simple and open to hearing your child’s anxieties.
PERSONAL ESSAY: “'You’ll end up like your mother,' was one of the harshest critiques of your divorce. That’s why I’m writing this letter."
An inveterate advice-seeker shares the best input she received during her divorce and after.
Reconnecting with places and people from our past can help us remember who we are, and how far we've come.
I'm a big fan of marriage, but during my book tour this past Spring, this question came up: Do we actually need it anymore?
I had so much help from so many people over the three-plus years of writing the book, was keenly aware of the importance of friends and family in all major life transitions.
Q&A: Co-creator of DivorceForce.com, Gregory Frank, gives advice on how to find your pillars of support.
Focus on your commitment as parents and love for your children.
People don't usually have the chance to shake up their friendship circle and start over, but in a big transition, you do.