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.

STAY UP TO DATE

Subscribe to our newsletters

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

FURTHER READING

Latest Blog Posts

There are various ways to plan for the handling of your remains after death, as we discussed in Part I of “How to Handle Remains in Washington State.” What option you choose will likely turn on some combination of your…

Death is a part of life. Like taxes, there's no avoiding it. Also, like taxes, you may not like thinking or talking about the subject. However, if you think about death and how to handle your remains from a planning…

Every child deserves love, stability, and consistency. Is there a child in your life that you have considered adopting, perhaps because they are the child of your spouse or a child you are fostering? Perhaps there is an adult in…

The thought of losing your home or its contents in a disaster is a scary thought. Loss of life, destruction of irreplaceable items such as home movies, photos, and heirlooms make it unconscionable. But as we know in life, sometimes…

Spoiler alert: If you’re doing everything around the house (or at work) because you’re living (working) with a bunch of incompetent fools, or so they’ve led you to believe they are, you’re being manipulated. So pervasive is this phenomenon, there’s…

If you've created an estate plan, you've already spent a good deal of time thinking about what will happen to you if you become sick, incapacitated, or die, including where you will go (literally) when you die. After all, you don't want your…

If you're 18 or older and live in Washington State, you can legally change your name to anything you want as long as you're not doing so to commit fraud. For example, if your goal is to change your name to evade…

Your estate plan should ensure your special needs child experiences the best quality of life they can, that the assets upon which they will rely will last as long as possible during their lifetime, and that their eligibility for public services will be maximized. Learn more.

Popular culture is using the moniker "America's daughter" to describe Gabby Petito because she could've been any of our daughters. Learn how to talk to your daughter about the signs of domestic abuse.

When a couple decides to divorce, and one spouse is unable to support themselves, spousal support becomes a hot-button issue. Learn how to mitigate conflict and move forward.