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New Apps Could Make Co-Parenting Easier after New Jersey Divorce

There's an app for that depicted on cardboard sign

When divorced spouses share children, they often have no choice but to regularly see, or at least speak to, their ex. These interactions can be tense, even explosive, if the couple had a contentious split. Many divorced parents thus try to find ways of raising their children together that minimize opportunities for conflict. A new crop of smartphone apps can provide parents with a lower-conflict way to share their schedules and communicate on matters related to their kids. Learn more about the new co-parenting apps, and contact a seasoned New Jersey child custody lawyer with questions about your custody dispute.

Apps That Make Co-Parenting Easier on Divorced Parents

Raising kids is never easy, but raising them with a former spouse makes matters even more complex. A group of new apps designed to serve the needs of divorced parents can help. These apps, such as Our Family Wizard and 2 Houses, offer features such as shared calendars, expense-tracking and messaging services for parents to share this critical information through a single location. Our Family Wizard will even allow parents to store medical information, such as immunization records, so that each parent can easily access these records. 2 Houses offers parents a way to share videos and photos of their child.

An App That Flags Texts That Could Spark a Fight Between Co-Parents

One new app even offers parents access to a mediator to resolve disputes. The new app, called coParenter, lets parents request the help of a professional mediator to resolve minor disputes. The app also allows parents to access legal documents related to their custody arrangement or divorce agreement. Many major arguments between co-parents can begin with a sharply-worded text sent in the heat of a dispute, before the sender has time to reconsider. The coParenter app even offers a solution that can stop those fights before they start: the app’s messaging function will scan texts for curse words, name-calling, or inflammatory language and warn the sender before such aggressive texts are sent. Parents are given the opportunity to take a breath and reconsider incendiary texts, but they can still choose to override the warning and send the message anyhow.

If you need help with a dispute over custody or child support in New Jersey, get help by contacting the compassionate and seasoned Union family law attorney John B. D’Alessandro at 908-964-0102.

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