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High Conflict divorce coparenting therapy atlanta

Therapy for High Conflict Divorce, Coparenting or Parent Reunification

We understand that going through a high-conflict divorce and/or co-parenting can be one of the most challenging experiences for any parent. The emotions, stress, and uncertainty can leave you feeling overwhelmed and lost. It's okay to feel this way, and you're not alone.

At times, it may seem impossible to find common ground and work together for the sake of your children. However, it's important to remember that therapy can help.
Therapy provides a safe and supportive environment for parents to work through their differences, learn effective communication skills, and develop a co-parenting plan that works for everyone.

By seeking therapy, you're taking an important step towards creating a healthier and more positive future for yourself and your children. With the guidance of a skilled therapist, you can learn to navigate the challenges of coparenting and communicate more effectively with your ex-partner.

Therapy can also help you prioritize your children's needs and reduce the negative impact of conflict on their lives. It can provide you with the tools to manage your emotions and work towards a more peaceful and harmonious relationship with your ex-partner


Remember, you don't have to go through this alone. Seeking therapy is a courageous and positive step towards healing and creating a better future for yourself and your children. If you're ready to take this step, we're here to support you every step of the way.

Reach out to Liz Diaz to get started

Liz also specializes in working with parents who need assistance and support in the reunification process. She understands that parent reunification is a delicate and challenging process. It can be overwhelming for both parents and children who have experienced separation and loss.


However, with the help of a skilled therapist, parents can work towards rebuilding their relationship with their children and creating a safe and nurturing environment for them. Liz can provide the support, guidance, and tools necessary to navigate the complex emotions and dynamics involved in the reunification process.


By working with Liz, parents can learn effective communication skills, address underlying issues that may have contributed to the separation, and develop a plan for moving forward. Ultimately, the benefits of reunification with their children are immeasurable, providing a sense of wholeness and healing for both the parent and child.

Please see further resources below on co-parenting, divorce, and plan development.


13 Things Kids Want Parents to Know

Image by Joshua Ness

Parenting Success Requires a Team Effort

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Tough Issues all Divorcing Parents Must Face


Creating a Plan That Works

Your Child's Bill of Rights

Your child is entitled to enjoy the following rights:

  1. The right to be treated as an important human being, with unique feelings, ideas and desires and not as a source of argument between parents.

  2. The right to a sense of security and belonging derived from a loving and nurturing environment which shelters them from harm.

  3. The right to a continuing relationship with both parents and the freedom to receive love from and express love for both.

  4. The right to parents who will listen to and show respect for what their child has to say.

  5. The right to express love and affection for each parent without having to stifle that love because of fear of disapproval by the other parent.

  6. The right to grow and flourish in an atmosphere free of exploitation, abuse and neglect.

  7. The right to know their parents' decision to divorce is not their responsibility and they will still be able to live with each parent.

  8. The right to continuing care and guidance from both parents where they can be educated in mind, nourished in spirit, and developed in body, in an environment of unconditional love.

  9. The right to receive developmentally appropriate answers to questions about changing family relationships.

  10. The right to know and appreciate what is good in each parent without one parent degrading the other.

  11. The right to have a relaxed, secure relationship with both parents without being placed in a position to manipulate one parent against the other.

  12. The right to have one parent not undermine time with the other parent by suggesting tempting alternatives or by threatening to withhold activities with the other parent as a punishment for the child's wrongdoing.

  13. The right to be able to experience regular and consistent parental contact and the right to know, in a developmentally appropriate manner, the reason for not having regular contact.

  14. The right to be a child and to be insulated from the conflict and problems of parents.

  15. The right to be taught, according to developmental levels, to understand values, to assume responsibility for their actions, and to cope with the just consequences of their choices.

  16. The right to be able to participate in their own destiny.

  17. The right not to be used as a messenger or spy between parents.

**Adapted from**

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