A specialist in psychosocial work is familiar with the problem of analyzing factors of family well-being-trouble. The complexity of the family as a social system and the psychological community of people of different gender, age, social and professional affiliation leads to the fact that attempts to identify a complete list of such factors may be unsuccessful. Therefore, when discussing this problem, it is usually about trying to identify the most significant factors and indicators of family well-being. One of the integral indicators is the psychological compatibility of spouses (family members in General).
People who create a family tend to meet a set of needs – in love, in children, in experiencing common joys, in understanding, communication. Continue reading
And yet – the family broke up. What happens then, when it is possible to create a second family?
When a family breaks up, former spouses are often in conflict. If one of them remarries, the relationship often escalates. If both former spouses remarry, the relationship between them either ends or becomes neutral. Still, in nine cases out of ten, mothers try to keep their children away from their ex – husbands ‘ fathers and do their best to tie their children to their stepfathers.
Another pattern: out of three remarriages, two families break up. Continue reading