It is possible; you can have a peaceful resolution, however, it’s going to take a little bit of work from you.
Some of the steps can be really simple.
A resolution is not those people who put their head in the sand and ignore the problem, and they just let it go.
Instead, for example, lots of people separate and they don’t deal with lawyers and they are still able to co-parent and organize things between themselves. They actually want is to be able to work together. They still care about each other. It’s just that their relationship doesn’t work. S
What are you gonna need to have a peaceful resolution?
You’re going to have to start early on a resolution, and working together. The longer it takes, the worse sometimes positions can become. So dealing with it early can narrow positions, stops assumptions being made, decreases emotion out of the matter.
So please, please, please deal with things early rather than late.
Having some really good support around you will also help things become peaceful. So having the right support can mean the right professionals. The right mediator, the right legal coach, the right lawyer (if it has to get to that point).
It’s also important be supported from a counselor or psychologist.
Support from friends and family may only be helpful if they can be impartial, and that’s hard for people who care about you. We don’t want you supported by people who will get angry for you, or vindictive, or throw negative examples that aren’t helpful. They’re biased, and emotionally invested for you, but they don’t necessarily know what sort of intention or focus you want.
The third element is your intention and where you’re coming from.
If you believe that actually peaceful resolution is possible, then it is. If you don’t believe it, then it isn’t.
Sometimes things get harder before they get easier. However, if your ultimate intention is to still have this person in your life, but in a different way, having an ultimate intention that’s the best for both parties will serve you best.