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A Better Way To Divorce
Collaborative Practice
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The Collaborative Team

What is Collaborative Divorce?

Learn more about the collaborative process and how it reduces conflict saves money and protects the dignity of the family.

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FAQs About Collaborative Divorce

Learn more about collaborative law and the most commonly asked questions.

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Find a Collaborative Professional

Do you need to find a collaboratively trained attorney, certified financial professional or other advisor? Get started here to find a collaborative practitioner near you!

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Who We Are

The New Jersey Council of Collaborative Practice Groups (NJCCPG) supports excellence among the community of collaborative divorce professionals, and promotes and expands the use of quality Collaborative Practice throughout New Jersey.

The Council serves as a unified voice and central resource for education, training, networking and development of standards of practice as well as expanding public and professional awareness.

Our Mission and Events

Recent Blog Articles

Learn More Collaborative Divorce in NJ

Using Collaborative Divorce Practices to Achieve Resolution

Marriages that End in Divorce Need Not End in a Courtroom

Divorces are as varied and complex as the individuals involved; temperaments, family and financial obligations, and the disposition of assets can combine to create overwhelming stress, fear and anxiety. Too often, the trauma created in certain divorces is accepted as the inevitable “norm” for ending a marriage.

It does not have to be this way.

Non-adversarial in nature, the goal of collaborative law is to minimize the conflict that is prevalent in so many traditional divorces. Instead of conflict, the collaboratively trained interdisciplinary team uses cooperation and communication to achieve a mutually satisfactory agreement. Instead of competing attorneys controlling the process, the divorcing couple determines both the process the professionals, and the outcome. Entry into the collaborative law process can be accomplished through either the mental health professionals, financial advisors or the attorneys. Because collaborative law places such a heavy emphasis on addressing the emotional needs of the children, mental health practitioners that specialize in counseling children play a particularly important role in this approach.

Divorce represents both an end and a beginning. What makes the practice of Collaborative law fulfilling for us is the ability to help people focus on creating a fresh start, a new life, a happier situation.

Stuart G. Webb and Ronald D. Ousky, The Collaborative Way To Divorce

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