How exactly does the Albion Mediation Airdrie process work?

When parents are going through a divorce or separation, it can be challenging to come to an agreement on critical parenting decisions concerning their children. Family Mediation Airdrie is a method that allows divorced or separated parents to interact with one another in an objective setting, with the help of an experienced and unbiased mediator. A plan for the parents’ shared parenting can be reached through mediation.

This article will provide an overview of the mediation procedure and will walk you through each of the phases that are involved.

Participate in the process of mediating family conflicts

The Mediation Airdrie procedure is entirely voluntary, and it is expected that both parents will come forward and agree to take part in it.

Please get in touch with Albion-mediation.

The Health and Social Care Board has entered into a contract with Albion-Mediation Airdrie to provide an early intervention service to divorced or separated parents who are not already involved in the legal system. For the purpose of scheduling a Pre-mediation Information and Assessment Meeting, either one or both of the parents may get in touch with Albion-mediation through phone or email (IAM).

Information and Assessment Meetings Conducted Prior to Mediation (IAM)

Both parents are going to have separate meetings with the mediator. You will have the chance to learn more about the mediation process, your role in the process, and the role of the mediator when you attend a conference of the International Association of Mediators (IAM). The meeting will give you the opportunity to ask questions and will provide information that will assist you in determining whether or not this service will be beneficial to you and your children.

In order to determine whether or whether the facilitative approach of Mediation Airdrie is appropriate for your circumstance, the mediator will quiz you at the IAM meetings with a number of questions. This will allow for the completion of an assessment. It is possible that the timing is not appropriate, and that you would benefit more from utilising other services at this time. Some examples of such services include those offered by providers of counselling and family therapy, as well as those offered by family lawyers, financial advisers, independent advice agencies, social services, and other types of support services.

Books, appropriate websites, and other online material on co-parenting and child development may be recommended by the mediator as additional resources for helping parents get ready for mediation. This may be one of the ways in which the mediator offers assistance.

A child-focused Mediation Airdrie procedure would typically consist of two individual pre-mediation information meetings, however this number might vary from family to family depending on the circumstances. Joint sessions will be scheduled if it is determined that mediation is an appropriate option for your family at this time. The process is owned by the parents, and they are responsible for bringing their own agenda topics for debate. They or the mediator have the ability to call a halt to the proceedings at any point. In the event that no forward movement is being made from one session to the next, the mediator may decide to terminate the process and direct the parents to various additional support services.

Joint sessions

IAM appointments are followed by (on average) four joint sessions where both parents will work towards crafting their own customised co-parenting plan or complete mediated agreement. IAM appointments are followed by (on average) four joint sessions. It is quite possible that extra mediation sessions will be necessary if the issues to be resolved during the Mediation Airdrie process entail financial and property-related choices. (It is important to remember that HSCB does not sponsor finance mediation; rather, the client pays for it)

It is possible that it will be determined to be beneficial to include the child’s point of view during a child inclusive mediation. This is accomplished through the use of another mediator who has been trained to discuss these issues with children and then feed agreed-upon information into the mediation process.

It has been decided to create a co-parenting strategy.

The parents have reached an agreement on a co-parenting arrangement. Following the breakup of a couple’s relationship, it is common for the parents to work together to establish a co-parenting plan that outlines the specifics of how they will share parental responsibilities for their children and teens. It is a timetable that lays out in detail how your children will split their time between the two of you, how you will divide up their duties, and how you will come to joint choices. The strategy addresses a wider range of concerns than only interaction, residence, and upkeep. It contains topics of family life that parents would like to address, such as school arrangements, holidays, visiting grandparents, birthdays, holidays, afterschool activities, health care, and the expenditures associated with daycare.

The most important aspects of mediating

  • Through the use of mediation, divorced or separated parents may better handle conflict and concentrate on meeting the needs of their children, both in the now and in the future. The potential for adverse effects on children can be mitigated by prompt intervention and the implementation of a predetermined game plan.
  • The family Mediation Airdrie service is one that does not pass judgement and is kept strictly secret. Mediators are objective, and all sides of the parental dispute contribute to the agenda. The parents are the ones who make the decisions, they acknowledge that they are still parents despite the fact that they are no longer together as a pair, and they take responsibility for the fact that their relationship has ended. All of these things are possible through mediation. Family mediation allows families to avoid the difficult and time-consuming process of going to court and is less stressful for everyone concerned.
  • The ultimate responsibility for their children’s well-being remains with the parents; nevertheless, the process of Mediation Airdrie may aid parents in focusing on what would be most beneficial for their children and coming to terms with solutions that are in their children’s best interests. The children and the future are prioritised in mediation.

Contact Our Mediators In Aberdeen on 01412950021