Young people’s futures at stake as 19% don’t get the exam results they were hoping for; 15% move schools; 32% say parents tried turning them against one another; 14% turn to alcohol.
- Jo Edwards, Chair of Resolution – the body representing 6,500 family law professionals in England and Wales which commissioned the research – said: “These new findings show the wide-ranging impact of divorce and separation on young people. It underlines just how important it is that parents going through a split manage their separation in a way that minimises the stress and impact on the entire family, especially children, otherwise their exam results could suffer. Divorce and separation is always traumatic, but there is a better way to deal with it.”
- Exam results suffering: The survey of 14-22 year olds asked how a parental break-up had directly affected them. The survey found that one in five (19%) say they didn’t get the exam results they were hoping for.
- Turning to alcohol and changing eating habits: The survey finds that parental break-up can impact on young people’s health. 14% of the young people surveyed said they started drinking alcohol, or drinking more alcohol than previously,while almost three in ten (28%) said that they started eating more or less than previously.
- Pressure from parents: The survey also finds that many teens and young adults felt that their parents placed additional stresses on them during the process of break up. 32% of respondents said one parent tried to turn them against the other. And more than 1 in 4 (27%) said their parents tried to involve them in their dispute.
- Impact of social media – pictures of new partners can be upsetting: The survey also finds that the stress of their parents’ break-up for young people can be made worse by the impact of social media. Almost a quarter (23%) said that they found out on social media that one of their parents had a new partner. One in five (20%) said that their parents have upset or embarrassed them on social media, by posting something about their separation or divorce.
- Other findings include almost 1 in 5 (19%) saying that they completely lost contact with one or more grandparents
- Resolution’s research in 2013 found that 50% of UK adults agree that methods of divorce and separation such as mediation, negotiation and family arbitration are good for the wellbeing of children.
Publicado en España:
- Los hijos de divorciados padecen más fracaso escolar y son más propensos al alcoholismo
Nosotros también publicamos en nuestro blog (información recogida del anterior enlace) la noticia pero bajo el siguiente título, adjuntando un texto personal a la entrada (que reproducimos a continuación), enlaces diversos relacionados con la ausencia de la figura paterna tras una separación o divorcio, más un video igualmente relacionado con las consecuencias de esta ausencia paterna en la vida de los menores:
- La ausencia del padre provoca que los hijos de divorciados sufran más fracaso escolar y sean más propensos al alcoholismo o las drogas
NO SE ATREVEN A CONTAR PARTE DE LA VERDAD, QUE ES ESTE FRACASO ESCOLAR, ESTOS PROBLEMAS DE ALCOHOLISMO SE SUCEDEN BAJO EL REGIMEN DE LA IMPUESTA CUSTODIA MATERNA.
AL IGUAL QUE LOS CENTROS DE MENORES ESTÁN PLAGADOS DE HIJOS DE PADRES SEPARADOS QUE HAN CONVIVIDO BAJO UNA IMPUESTA CUSTODIA MATERNA.
HIJOS QUE SE CRIAN EN UNA GRAN PARTE BAJO UN ENTORNO MATERNO QUE NO SÓLO DESPRESTIGIA AL PADRE, SINO QUE ANULA AL PADRE DE LA VIDA DE LOS MENORES, LLEGANDO INCLUSO AL EXTREMO DE LA SUSTRACCIÓN PARENTAL CONSENTIDA POR LA JUSTICIA ESPAÑOLA EN LA TOTALIDAD DE LOS CASOS CUANDO ESTE SECUESTRO PARENTAL ES LA MADRE QUIEN LO LLEVA A CABO. FRASE COMO "si tiene la custodia la madre..." JUSTIFICAN EL SECUESTRO O SUSTRACCIÓN PARENTAL DE LOS HIJOS BAJO LA IMPUNIDAD DE LA JUSTICIA ESPAÑOLA. YA NO HABLAMOS DE CONSENTIR INCUMPLIMIENTOS DEL HUMILLANTEMENTE TÉRMINO DENOMINADO COMO "regimen de visitas", HABLAMOS DE APARTAR, DE ANULAR, DE MATAR AL PADRE DE UNA VEZ POR TODAS DE LA VIDA DE LOS MENORES.
Exam results “suffering"