Table of Contents

Under Development

To make it easier to see what is available on My Advocate Center’s website and Blog, we are preparing a Table of Topics, Articles and Ideas, so for now what you see below are just examples of some of the issues that come up or questions raised by parents, grandparents and others supporting families in transition.

If you do not see what you are looking for, let us know.  If there is no available link, check back soon as that content may be under development.

You may also scroll through each Tab on our Menu bar and through our Blog categories for more information on various subjects.

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  • Resolving Conflict – are there better options than what I’m hearing about?
    • Is there a way to separate out our emotional conflict and focus on what really has to be decided?
    • What if we do not have the money to litigate the way I’m hearing I should?
    • Does it make sense to focus first on the financial issues?
    • How do we know when we are in position to mediate?
    • Are there mediators who will really help us focus on settling our disagreements?
  • Child Custody Concerns
    • Do I need a GAL or a Custody Evaluator?
    • Are all custody experts the same?
    • What is a Co-Parenting Coordinator?
    • What about after the legal battle is over?
    • How do we get transparency on the work of child custody experts?
    • What do I do if the billing by experts is not justified or doesn’t match up with their work?
    • Do I have any recourse if the expert ignores evidence or refuses to speak to key witnesses?
  • Divorce Preparation  Team Building: Psychological, Financial, Legal, Investigations
    • Do I really have to go through with this, or are there other options?
    • Documenting abuse or financial misconduct
    • Preparing for conflict and learning options for responding and for prevention
    • Protecting my family from professional or judicial misconduct
    • Managing with children, work, and in the community / church
    • Impact on health and mental health
  • Second Opinions: How to learn if value is being added by professionals
  • Court Watch: when something is not right or evidence is being ignored
  • Family Court Reform: Advocacy at the State and National levelHealthcare Matters
    • Georgia 2014: what issues are on the table?
    • How do I support reform?
    • Where do I submit case information?
  • Evaluating for child abuse documentation
  • Co-Parenting Support
  • Dealing with Alienation
  • False Allegations of abuse or neglect
  • The use of custody evaluations to escalate conflict and undermine parenting of children
  • Understanding Legal & Medical Malpractice related to Family Court misconduct
  • Understanding Fiduciary Duty owed by Attorneys to Clients
  • Filing a Grievance with the State Bar
  • Reporting Judicial Abuse
  • Recovery from Abuse in the Legal Process
  • Events such as Court Watch, demonstrations and public hearings
  • Documentaries
  • In the Press: coverage of cases, protests & other events
  • Asking for help
  • Professionals in the Spotlight
    • Can I trust marketing materials written by professionals?
    • How do I tell the different between “Value-added” services & others?


  • 2015 Reform Initiative
  • Why focus on Family Court Reform?
  • Why listen to advocates, parents and professionals who are not a part of the State Bar lobby?
  • Why is professional misconduct rampant, and not being handled in the grievance process?
  • What are other states and advocacy groups doing about the issues?  Is this just in Georgia?
  • The Impact
    • Children are not being protected, and are losing good parents
    • Parents are losing their rights, mental & physical health, homes, financial accounts
    • Schools are bearing the cost with children who are suffering, parents with escalating conflict, and due to lost time
    • On Community: overall health & the fallout from losing peace and productivity
    • What corporations are experiencing: the real cost of foul play & lost time
    • Law Enforcement is losing in more than one way

Legal Professionals:

  • Resources for supporting clients in high-conflict child custody disputes
  • Resolving conflict faster using case studies and research
  • Experts on child abuse, false allegations, co-parenting and transitioning out of conflict
  • Assistance for clients needing support with documentation and follow-through
  • Case analysis to support strategy
  • News media support
  • Court Watch support

Healthcare Providers:

  • Understanding the legal process for resolving high-conflict divorce and child custody matters
  • What parents are experiencing that is interfering with psychological treatment and/or worsening conditions
  • What children are experiencing that is increasing stress and leading to trauma and related disorders
  • How proper diagnosis and treatment are being undermined or blocked
  • False reports related to mental health disorders
  • Recovery support needed by parents and children
  • Prevention plans

Concerned Family Members, Teachers, Neighbors:

  • Understanding the situation and gaining perspective on what you are seeing and hearing
  • Supporting children while parents are caught in legal conflict
  • Supporting the family: witness testimony, documentation, attending meetings and hearings at court
  • Setting up a Court Watch
  • Helping with community support
  • Engaging proper counseling

Interested Parties in the Civic and Business Community:

  • Understanding how certain Family Court practices are draining resources and worsening corporate health
  • Reporting: where to go with information related to apparent misconduct
  • Scheduling briefings on case studies
  • Solutions to address the negative impact on community and state resources/economy
  • Developing corporate and civic-minded policies

Law Enforcement Agencies:

  • Case studies related to domestic violence, child abuse and false allegations
  • Understanding the intersection of criminal complaints and civil procedures
  • Solutions geared toward more efficient investigations and deployment of services
  • Corrective measures and prevention
  • Addressing fraud in the context of family conflict matters
  • Separating family drama from actionable offenses