The next subchapter I'm on is called "A No No"
Q. What about arguing in front of the
A. Never, repeat never, allow this to happen.
Although the predatory female is unconcerned
if you come out of the bedroom, after
a heated argument, to find your kids huddled
against the door, crying, the scene may haunt
you for a lifetime. Your impending forced
move away from your children will be bad
enough without that.
The next subchapter I'm on is called "Nightmares"
Q. My wife and I have agreed on an amicable
divorce to avoid customary fighting and
bitterness. Shouldn't more people consider
doing it that way?
A. The term "amicable divorce" can be
totally misleading. The states of divorce and
amicability are mutually exclusive. A divorce
is only "amicable" if the predatory female is
getting exactly what she wants or what her attorney
says she's "entitled" to. You should
prepare yourself for some terrible experiences
in the course of a divorce, especially if children
are involved. You are about to see the
cold side of your spouse, a primal, hissing,
bone chilling transformation that is rooted in
thousands of years of female survival. Brace
yourself for scenes at airports where your children
are torn away from you, screaming and
crying, while your former spouse stands in the
background with a smug, victorious sneer. Be
ready for phone calls from the airline telling
you that your kids' mother never showed up
to meet them at the other end. Don't be
alarmed when your children are allowed to
"visit" you and they talk about their "other
daddy." Learn to be calm when the sheriff,
interrupting one of your few days with your
kids, comes to your front door with "orders
to show cause" why you shouldn't be paying
your ex-spouse even more money than you already
are. She and her boyfriend probably
need new stereo equipment. Indeed, every
time you see your kids, thoughts of being sued
will pass through your mind. This is normal.
As you begin your divorce, understand that
your wife is capable of saying or doing anything
against you, or your children, to get
what she wants.
The next subchapter I'm on is called "The Living Dead"
Q. How long is the divorce process?
A. Depending on the locality, it may run
from a few days to several years. Many factors
tend to prolong the torturous experience.
Your spouse and all the attorneys, descending
upon your estate like vultures, may separately
drag their feet while reaching for larger shares
of the proceeds. A dissolving marriage, like a
vampire, doesn't quite die. For years, while
you continue to write monthly support checks,
the spectre of future lawsuits hangs over your
head like a sword. Your promotions and salary
increases are often followed by a visit
from the process server. Also, your ex-wife's
many problems have a way of ending up on
your doorstep, sometimes through your