This chapter addresses the concept of "missing" a person who is not physically present. It explains how children experience missing a parent in postdivorce family life structured around time-sharing arrangements. The chapter aim to explore how senses of belonging constitute novel ways for children and parents to be together, to feel connected, and attached to each other–also from a distance. Missing is therefore a premise of postdivorce family life that children relate to—actively or more passively, articulated or unarticulated. Children apparently miss, because they have a sense of belonging and thus desire to maintain a close connection with both parents. The participating families were recruited through relevant websites concerning children and divorce, and through word-of-mouth. In spite of their disagreements they take great effort in cooperating as "correct colleges" when it comes to their children's lives. A household is the shared materiality of children and parents and can be categorized as "original" spaces in child development.