Are you feeling overwhelmed and exhausted by constant disagreement, disharmony and squabbles among your family members?
Do you feel that the relationships between your family members have been strained and that you have no hope of repairing them?
Don’t worry, we have the perfect solution! Mediation is a process of resolving conflicts and restoring harmony between family members.
Our mediation services stand out because of our unique features and benefits. We provide a safe, structured and non-judgemental environment for all parties involved to express their feelings, thoughts and concerns.
We have experienced mediators to help facilitate the process and ensure that each party can find common ground.
With our mediation services, you can look forward to finding the perfect balance between family members and improving relationships.
Let us help ease the burden of navigating family disagreements and make sure everyone is on the same page. Contact us today to begin the journey of restoring harmony in your family.
Helping families work through disputes with each member in conflict. A problem-solving process to help people resolve family conflicts resulting from a relationship breakdown. A mediator assists families in clearly defining their issues and reaching an agreement on those issues in a productive way.
Separation is always a difficult and emotional time. If you and your spouse cannot come to an agreement on your own, a mediator may be able to help you communicate better with each other and reach an agreement. Mediators are neutral third parties who can help you agree on a variety of issues, including support payments, the division of property, or custody of and access to your children. You should review any agreement you reach during mediation with a lawyer before you sign it.
Did you know? In all Saskatchewan court jurisdictions (effective July 1, 2022) family law matters that come to family court will be required to attempt a family dispute resolution process by the close of pleadings before they may continue with any further court proceedings.We are listed on the minister’s list to conduct these sessions (Section 44.01 of The Queen’s Bench Act, 1998,). Click here to learn more.
You can try mediation before you start a court case or at any time during your court case.
What Are The Benefits Of Family Mediation?
- It is voluntary. Parties may leave at any time.
- It allows parties to work out their own solution.
- If children are involved, it keeps the focus on their best interests.
- It may reduce future conflict by improving parties’ communication and problem-solving skills.
- Using a mediator will be less costly and is less formal than court.
- This is a private process, unlike court.
Is Family Mediation Appropriate For Us?
For mediation to work, you must:
- Be willing to try to work out a solution with the other party
- Feel safe meeting with the other party to discuss the issues
- Be able to communicate your needs and listen to the other party’s concerns
What Types Of Issues Can We Mediate?
- How and when to separate
- Parenting issues (including custody and access)
- Child support
- Spousal/Partner support
- Division of property
- Other important issues
How Long Does Family Mediation Take?
Family mediation sessions take place when everyone is available. The length of time will depend on many factors, such as:
- Number and type of issues to be mediated
- Amount of conflict among the parties
- Degree of communication and cooperation among the parties
What Is The Family Mediator’s Role?
- The mediator’s role is to assist the parties in reaching a fair and lasting settlement
- The mediator does not take sides or make decisions for the parties
- Mediators cannot give legal advice
Do We Still Need Lawyers?
The mediator does not take the place of a lawyer. Each party is encouraged to get independent legal advice before and throughout the mediation process.
It is very important for you to know about your legal rights and obligations and how the law affects your issues.
Each party should review the final mediated agreement with his or her lawyer before signing.
You can start or continue with a court case if you do not reach an agreement during mediation.