What is Mediation?

Mediation can help resolve conflicts in many different areas of life.


    Mediation can help resolve issues for service members protected under the Uniformed Services Employment and Reemployment Right Act. Employer Support of the Guard and Reserve offers mediation for National Guard and reserve service members who encounter conflicts with their civilian employers.


    Going through a divorce can be an emotional and contentious process. Mediation can allow two parties to compromise and allow for a civil end to a marriage. The process is often quicker and cheaper than going to court.


    Service members relocate frequently and are often faces with legal disputes related to homeownership and renting. Mediation is a way to resolve those disputes in a timely matter, so service members can focus on their relocation.


    When parents want to resolve child custody issue, but don’t want to go to court, mediation can provide a solution both parents can agree with. The process is civil and private, and it doesn’t leave the decision up to the courts.

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Above all, our goal is the same as yours— successful resolution for all parties involved. We strive to help parties move forward while never having to set foot in a courtroom. Our alternative dispute resolution services provide a simpler way to resolve conflict.

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Community & Family Mediation

The Community Mediation Program offers community members access to mediation services that will help resolve conflicts within their neighborhoods and communities.  Mediation is a way for people to resolve their disputes in a private confidential setting with the assistance of a neutral third party.  Issues that can be mediated include neighbor to neighbor conflicts such as noise or property issues, landlord/ tenant conflict, small business disputes or dissolution, etc.

The Family Mediation Program provides mediation for dissolution of marriage, parenting plans, and custody agreements. We also provide mediation services to families with situations including parent/child conflict, grandparent or extended family visitation, care of elder parents, and sibling conflict. Mediation is a way for family members to resolve their disputes in a private confidential setting with the assistance of a neutral third party whose role is to assist the parties in reaching an agreement on disputed items by identifying issues, exploring options, facilitating communication between the parties, and recording the agreements reached.

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Mediation Fees


  • For further information on pricing, please give us a call by clicking the button below!

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Mediator’s Directory

Click the button below to be directed to the Mississippi Bar’s Mediator Directory.

Frequently Asked Questions

Mediation is a process for resolving disputes in which a neutral third party helps conflicting parties have a conversation to jointly resolve their concerns. It allows people to work things out directly with each other, helping those involved to diffuse emotion, correct misunderstandings, and be satisfied with outcomes because they created them directly. Depending on your particular situation, mediation may be a viable and less costly alternative to litigation.

How does Mediation Work? What is Mediation and How Does it Work?

Many types of conflicts can be mediated, including a family, neighbor, and some workplace/business issues. Family mediations can be held to resolve care of elder parents, custody and visitation issues, and divorce terms, etc. Neighbor mediation can address noise, pet, property issues, and more. Co-worker issues and contract disputes are some examples of workplace/business mediation.

A staff member will talk to you about your situation and help to determine if mediation is appropriate. They will also let you know the next steps to take. To inquire about the possibility of mediating your dispute, please contact us at (662) 844-0836
Moffett Mediation will not place unsolicited calls to another party. If appropriate, we may ask you to reach out to the other party to inquire about their interest in mediating. Additionally, we may be able to send a letter requesting the other party reach out to us to discuss the possibility of mediating.
Mediation is a voluntary process, and CMC has no authority to compel another party to mediate if they do not wish to. If the situation is not appropriate for mediation or the other party/parties are not agreeable to a meeting, we will discuss possible options with you, including referrals to appropriate agencies.