4 Helpful Divorce Blogs For Dads

divorce blogsAt DadsDivorce, and our sponsor Cordell & Cordell and sister site MensDivorce.com, we pride ourselves on providing a robust collection of resources to help guide men and fathers before, during, and after divorce.

Every day, we post helpful articles and videos filled with tips from experienced family law attorneys and other divorce and parenting professionals. Our Men’s Divorce Forum allows guys to connect with others who have gone through divorce in order to find support and learn from their experiences.

Each month, we produce a new episode of the Men’s Divorce Podcast in which we take a deep dive into a specific topic that affects men going through divorce.

Our Men’s Divorce Source App is a comprehensive (and free) tool designed to help you stay organized throughout the duration of your divorce case.

You can also find downloadable eBooks, state-specific divorce and custody resources, child support calculators, a divorce survival guide, and more.

While it is our goal to offer the most extensive, practical, and useful divorce information on the Web, we are also fortunate to regularly collaborate with others across the U.S. who have gone through divorce and share our mission of helping men through the process.

If you are a divorced dad, here are some other great sites that are worth checking out.

National Parents Organization

The National Parents Organization is at the forefront of the fight for family law reform. The organization seeks to build a community of activists to fight for shared parenting legislation across the country.

The group has shed light on how glaring the parental inequalities in the system are by releasing a state-by-state Shared Parenting Report Card and is currently working on a similar study regarding the child support system.

Their blog, which features posts by NPO national board member Robert Franklin, Esq., is one of the best sources to keep up to date on news regarding family law reform across the country as well as the latest media coverage of parental inequality issues.


DivorceForce, which is operated by a pair of divorced fathers, does a great job of bringing together a broad range of contributors to write about just about every angle of divorce you can think of.

In addition to articles and forums, DivorceForce allows its users to create and share family calendars to keep track of their parenting schedule and has a function that connects users to others in the same geographical location for support through their divorce.

Be sure to follow them on Twitter and Facebook as they have an active social media presence and are always sharing great content!

Lessons From The End Of A Marriage

This site is run by Lisa Arends, who shares personal stories and lessons she learned from her own painful divorce.

Lisa’s writing is raw and emotional. Her style is unique in that she is unafraid of admitting the vulnerability and heartbreak she experienced and the feelings of insecurity that often caused. If you’re struggling with the emotional side of a breakup, you’ll definitely want to check her out.

A sampling of some of her top posts include, “7 Reasons Discovering Your Ex is Getting Married is the Worst (and 7 Reasons It’s Not),” “Finding Happiness After an Unwanted Divorce,” and “Thriving After Divorce: From Victim To Victor.”

Child-Centered Divorce

Rosalind Sedacca’s Child-Centered Divorce is one of the best sites out there for divorced parents.

Rosalind has a host of resources to help divorced moms and dads improve their co-parenting relationship and keep the focus on what is truly in the best interest of their kids.

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One comment on “4 Helpful Divorce Blogs For Dads

    Hello, I had a modification done for my daughter in 2013 who is now 21 and lives in Crown Point, IN and I live in Corvallis, OR. She will be 22 in December of ’17. I pay support monthly through state of Indiana and keep her covered on my insurance. When do I legally stop paying support to the Mother?

    She is a special needs girl who lives full time with her Mom and step Dad and his still currently going to high school. She does receive ssi, I just don’t know how much?

    Any information would be appreciated.



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