Podcast: In-Depth Interview on Collaborative Divorce

Recently, author and collaborative attorney Adam B. Cordover appeared on the “Talking Brains” podcast for an in-depth interview on on collaborative divorce.

The podcast is hosted by Dr. Stephanie Sarkis, a therapist in Tampa specializing in ADHD, anxiety, and gaslighting.

In this wide-ranging interview, Stephanie and Adam discuss, among other things, the following:

  • The differences between the traditional court-based divorce and collaborative divorce;
  • The benefits of collaborative divorce for spouses;
  • The benefits of collaborative divorce for children;
  • The benefits of collaborative divorce for professionals;
  • The success rate of collaborative divorce;
  • What happens when spouses cannot reach an agreement;
  • Mosten, Forrest, & Cordover, Adam, Building A Successful Collaborative Family Law Practice (ABA 2018);
  • The International Academy of Collaborative Professionals;
  • The Florida Academy of Collaborative Professionals;
  • Next Generation Divorce; and
  • Tampa Bay Collaborative Trainers.

You can listen to the podcast below:

Adam B. Cordover is co-editor and co-author with Forrest S. Mosten of Building A Successful Collaborative Family Law Practice (ABA 2018).  He is on the Board of Directors of the International Academy of Collaborative Professionals and co-chair of the Leadership Institute of the Florida Academy of Collaborative Professionals.

Stephanie is a best-selling author of the following:

  • Gaslighting: Recognize Manipulative and Emotionally Abusive People – and Break Free;
  • Natural Relief for Adult ADHD: Complentary Strategies for Increasing Focus, Attention, and Motivation With or Without Medication;
  • 10 Simple Solutions to Adult ADD: How to Overcome Chronic Distraction and Accomplish Your Goals (2nd edition);
  • Adult ADD: A Guide for the Newly Diagnosed;
  • ADD and Your Money: A Guide to Personal Finance for Adults with Attention Deficit Disorder; and
  • Making the Grade with ADD: A Student’s Guide to Succeeding in College with Attention Deficit Disorder