Have You Been Rejected by Social Security Disability?

About Me

Have You Been Rejected by Social Security Disability?

Many people who file for disability benefits through social security are rejected. When this happens, you may feel like your options are few and that you will not be able to pay your bills. I have been working with social security on behalf of clients for many years, and I understand why certain applications for disability are rejected and what you can do to be approved. This blog will help you understand the process of assessing a disability claim and specific steps you can take to increase your chances of being approved for disability payments. When you are hurt and cannot work, you may need legal help to get disability payments. This blog can help.


Latest Posts

3 Unusual Symptoms Of Motorcycle Accident-Related Neck Injuries
12 December 2017

If you have sustained a neck injury as a result of

Three Reasons To Consult With A Divorce Attorney Before Notifying Your Spouse
12 December 2017

If you are at a point in your marriage where you w

Did You Participate In A Crime? How To Be The One That Gets The Plea Deal
13 November 2017

Many young people find themselves on the wrong sid

Two Things To Do Before Getting Legally Separated
18 October 2017

If you and your spouse have decided that you do no

How To Prove Lost Income In An Injury Case If You Don'T Have A Permanent
27 February 2017

When processing a personal injury claim, a salarie

Tips To Ease The Divorce Transition With A Consistent Visitation Schedule

Divorce is a naturally emotional process, and when there are children involved, it can be difficult to separate yourself from that emotion to be objective for your child's sake. One of the most important things that you can do to help your children deal with the aftermath of a divorce is to quickly establish and stick to a predetermined visitation schedule. This can help to ease some of the uncertainty and turmoil for your child. Here are some tips to help you establish a plan that will work for everybody.

Create a Space for Your Child in Both Homes

It's often said that kids need a single consistent point to call home during a divorce, and often that is their bedroom in the home that they grew up in. However, this can be difficult for the parent who has moved out of that house. To ease the transition of visiting a new place, the first thing you should do is to create a space for your child in that new house.

Consider having your child help you with this. Having involvement in creating, organizing and decorating the space can help it to feel like home. When your child has a space that's exclusively for him or her in both homes, it can help make both houses feel welcoming and inviting.

Additionally, creating that space provides a sense of consistency from one home to the other. You can help carry this over throughout the house by setting up the same type of homework space that your child has always been used to. For example, if the kitchen table has always been his or her favorite homework space, don't forego the table in your new place. Make sure that you have one for your child to do homework at when visiting you. These similarities will help your child understand the new routines easier, because fewer things will change.

Establish a Predictable Schedule

One of the hardest things for many children during divorce is the unpredictability of visitation schedules. If you see your child two days this week and then not again for two weeks, it can make it hard for him or her to understand. When kids know exactly where they will be when and how often they'll see each parent, it can help ease some of the separation anxieties associated with divorce.

You might find that the common visitation schedule of every other weekend and one night each week is the best choice for you. In other cases, kids may struggle with having that much upheaval during the week, so a week at a time is easier. Think about how your child handles transitions and changes, and select a plan that will lead to the least possible disruptions.

One of the biggest advantages of visitation schedules is that they are customizable and adaptable. What works today may not work in six months when your child starts a new extra-curricular activity. If that's the case, you can negotiate together to establish a new plan. When everyone communicates and clearly defines the expectations, it reduces the bickering, confusion and miscommunication that can make the divorce process harder. For help planning your visitation schedule, work with an experienced lawyer from a firm like. Novenstern Fabriani & Gaudio, LLP.