Are Married or Single Women Happier?

Are Married or Single Women Happier?

As little girls, many of us dream about that wedding, the white picket fence, babies, and living the perfect life. Who knew that same studies have shown that the happiest in the subgroup of women in the population is actually women who are unmarried and childless? According to happiness expert, Paul Dolan, a professor at the London School of Economics, studies support that women who are unmarried and childless are the happiest.

Common Law Marriage in Ohio – Does it Still Exist?

Common Law Marriage in Ohio – Does it Still Exist?

I’m sure most, if not all, have at least heard of the term “ommon law marriage”. By legal definition, a common law marriage is a marriage that doesn’t quite rise to the level of a legal, formal marriage, but is created by the two parties, who co-habit together and hold themselves out to their community as married…

Blast From The Past: Consider the Impact of Divorce on Your Adult Children

Blast From The Past: Consider the Impact of Divorce on Your Adult Children

It’s a misconception that when parents divorce it doesn’t affect adult children. It is important to remember that our children may be adults (and even may have experienced divorce themselves), but they are still children of both parents. In going through divorce, many parents “lean” on their children, making them into confidantes and, sometimes, surrogate spouses. Children, even adult children, are uncomfortable with details of their parents’ personal life. Confiding to a child about a parent’s indiscretions puts the child in a no-win situation.

Parenting Styles: Helicopter Versus Snowplow Parenting. [Trouble Ahead?]

Parenting Styles: Helicopter Versus Snowplow Parenting. [Trouble Ahead?]

The helicopter parent is the one who hovers over their child, worrying about all the horrible things that could happen to them. They try to monitor their child’s activities and warn them of dangers lurking ahead. In contrast the snowplow parent works hard to clear any thing in the way of their child’s success. They work hard to be sure their child does not encounter frustrating life experiences or have to deal with failures.

When a Child Discloses Abuse

When a Child Discloses Abuse

You are a teacher, a daycare worker, a babysitter, or any other person who has contact with children. One day, you observe a child engaged in highly abnormal sexual play; for example, putting a doll’s head close to the child’s genital area, or “humping” another child. You know from your experience working with children that this is not normal. Perhaps a child infer that they may have been physically or sexually abused. What should you do?

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