Represent Yourself in the Family Court

(and do yourself justice)

Parental Alienation and High Conflict Cases

Divorce is tough, no matter what your situation or circumstances

It’s even harder when children are involved. Having to make important decisions about childcare and finances can lead to heightened emotions and a certain level of conflict. Arguments may escalate and tension between ex partners can negatively impact on children. A high level of conflict can also increase your anxiety levels about representing yourself in court. It’s really important therefore for both parties to work together to try and resolve any conflict, before the court intervenes.

It can be hard to see the wood for the trees

Especially when you’re right in the thick of it. In addition, parents who have separated can find that their child doesn’t want to spend time with them. This can be for a variety of reasons, but will most likely cause the alienated parent and the child a lot of upset. Sometimes ex partners can try to manipulate children, influencing how they think or feel about you. This can have a negative impact on your contact with your child. Alienation like this is something parents should try to get to the bottom of and resolve before the case goes to court.

Helping you represent yourself confidently in court

Maybe you can’t afford a solicitor to represent you, or perhaps you think you can do a better job of it yourself. Whatever your motivation, the truth is that you don’t have to be an expert in the law to represent yourself in court. But you do need a little insider knowledge about the rules and processes, and some thorough preparation. You need to know how to give the judge what they need to make their decision, and increase the chances that the outcome goes in your favour. If you prepare and do things properly, you can represent yourself without damaging your case and feel proud of rising to the challenge. 

Managing parental alienation and high conflict

The Parental Alienation and High Conflict course will walk you through how to deal with these challenges during divorce and limit the effects on your child or children. I’ll answer any questions you have and support you all the way. You’ll have lifetime access to the materials so you can return to them whenever you need to, at your own pace. The course is simple and easy to follow. You’ll also get access to a private Facebook group just for students to discuss any aspects of the course or your situation. It always helps to chat to people who are going through the same thing as you. 

I’ve been where you are now – you can read more about my story here – so I know how it feels, but I also know that YOU CAN DO THIS.

Imagine how much more confident you’ll feel walking into that courtroom with all this knowledge behind you.

What you’ll learn on the course:

  • What parental alienation is and how it can affect children
  • How to approach the subject
  • Keeping your case moving forward despite the obstructions
  • Maneuvering your way through the process
  • Handling various scenarios
  • Dealing with a high level of conflict
  • Calming the conflict where possible
  • Managing breaks in contact
  • Presenting your situation to the court despite the turmoil happening around you
  • Tips and tricks for dealing with different situations

People I’ve helped take back control say:

“Simon’s calm and simple method of conveying complex and potentially emotive topics really helped me. I have no hesitation in thoroughly recommending Simon’s courses to others representing themselves in court.

 

“I’ve been helping my partner with his child arrangement case by watching your lectures and they have proved invaluable. Thank you from the bottom of our hearts.”

COURSE DETAILS

  • £120 one-off payment
  • 2 hour online course covering 3 modules
  • Start whenever you’re ready
  • Telephone support throughout
  • Access to a private, supportive Facebook group of fellow students
  • Sample documents to download
  • Lifetime access to the course so you can dip in and out whenever you like