Recommend Books for Divorce from Huffington Post

Recommend Books for Divorce from Huffington Post

The pain experienced after a divorce can be quite traumatic. The help of a counselor, a psychologist, or a trusted friend can be essential to moving past all the negativity. Another way to get help is to read books on the subject of surviving divorce, but the divorce book market has many titles, and it may not be a book on divorce you need. How can you decide which resources are best?

We do have a list of recommended reading here on our website, but another list of books has been put up at Huffington Post. Many of these books go beyond divorce topics to helping people find direction and clarity after a divorce is finished. Some of them are about how to deal with a past spouse’s mental problems, such as Stop Walking on Eggshells, a book about borderline personality disorder. There are also several humorous books. Humor can be very healing after the heavy emotions of a divorce.

To see the full list, check out the link here, but don’t forget to read some serious books on divorce as well like the ones in our list. We have found that an understanding of the feelings around divorce and reading about the experiences of other people are helpful in moving past the negativity and getting on with your life. If you have questions about divorce and you live in Washington state, call Elise Buie Family Law Group, PLLC.


Subscribe to our newsletters

Subscribe to one or more of our newsletters, delivering meaningful insight on topics that matter to you and your family.
ebl home subscribe image


Latest Blog Posts

If you and your partner reside in Washington state and are unmarried, you each might qualify for the legal protections availed to you by law by classifying your relationship as a committed intimate relationship.

One of the greatest gifts you can give your family is to build an estate plan while you are alive and well. Estate planning allows you to formally communicate your wishes so they will not be up for interpretation by…

A co-executor can help facilitate the distribution of assets, minimize conflicts, and provide much-needed support to grieving families.

The law makes it easy for people to get out of bad marriages. Washington, like most states, acknowledges no-fault divorce. This means that if you want a court to dissolve your marriage, all you have to do is file for…

Washington state’s laws on non-marital relationships, including committed intimate relationships (CIRs), can be convoluted, especially in the absence of a cohabitation agreement. Given the ambiguity that exists for unmarried partners in Washington state, thinking about the future and what it could look like is more important than ever. This is especially true in terms of aging, incapacity, and death. Fortunately, you can address each of these issues in a comprehensive estate plan.

Prenups and postnups can strengthen a marriage, given how they require relationship partners to put their cards on the table for each other to see, offering transparency and peace of mind. Despite their similarities, there are a few significant differences between the two.

Child support is one of the most contentious issues in divorce cases where parties have minor children. Even though Washington state law uses the same complex mathematical formula to determine the amount of child support for each child, there is…

Family law and estate planning often intersect. This is particularly true when contemplating divorce, remarriage, or blending families.

At some point during your divorce case, friends and family members whose own marriages ended in divorce probably told you that it gets better, and it does. Of course, from your perspective, getting out of a bad marriage might be…

Co-parenting over a long distance when you are a non-residential parent does not have to equate to sacrificing involvement in your children’s lives. But it likely does mean you will have to make tweaks in your communication and parenting style to accommodate the new living arrangement.