1. Exterior of Marriott Hotel Vienna, cars driving past
2. Mid of flags at the entrance of the hotel
3. Couple entering hotel
4. Mid of banner reading: (German) "Divorce fair"
5. Wide of exhibition room with people
6. Close-up of cameraman filming sign "Divorce Fair"
7. People talking at a table
8. Woman talking to private detectives
9. Close-up of poster reading: "Paternity Test, DNA Confidence"
10. Mid of DNA Test utilities
11. Close-up of mother sitting with children
12. SOUNDBITE (German) Magarete Weidenhofer, adviser of "Rainbows - for children in stormy times", a support service for children affected by divorce or separation:
"Parents must know that parenthood is for whole life, whereas a partnership may end. This means that your own child is your concern for a lifetime. In this sense, we call on all parents to give priority to the child's well-being, to keep or re-acquire a good basis of communication, when a child is concerned."
13. Baby playing with balloon on the floor
14. Counsellor talking to a customer
15. Wide of people in exhibition room
16. Close-up of various flyers
17. SOUNDBITE: (German) divorced visitor, no name given:
"I did not get much out of this exhibition. It is a very superficial way of dealing with the subject. As a person concerned, I can say that this is a very painful thing, and this exhibition was like a kind of a joke."
18. Close-up of poster reading: (German) "Your divorce party"
Journalists easily outnumbered those looking for advice on how to end their marriage on the first day of Vienna's divorce fair, billed as the world's first.
The Austrian capital seemed like a good venue to launch the mirror image of the marriage fair.
The city has a 66 percent divorce rate, putting it in the upper category of European cities, while the nationwide rate is more than 50 percent.
But only a few dozen visitors meandered through the two conference rooms of a downtown luxury hotel and bemused exhibitors were kept busy mostly by TV crews lining up to interview them.
The focus at the event was on untying the marriage knot.
Most of the 16 firms with stands at the fair offered standard divorce fare - legal services, private investigations, mediation and conflict management.
But some catered to more unusual needs.
At one stand, DNA analysis promises to end bickering about why the little one does not look like daddy - or mommy - for 420 Euro (600 US dollars).
Magarete Weidenhofer deals with parenthood in a different way.
As an adviser at "Rainbows", a support service for children affected by divorce or separation, she tries to send a message that "parenthood is for whole life, whereas a partnership may end".
"We call on all parents to give priority to the child's well-being, to keep or re-acquire a good basis of communication, when a child is concerned," Weidenhofer told AP Television.
Still, the emphasis on Saturday was less on the emotional and more on the financial and legal aspects accompanying a divorce - a fact criticised by some looking for more than just a chance to limit the mess of their marriage break-up.
"I did not get much out of this exhibition. It is a very superficial way of dealing with the subject," said one visitor, who did not give her name, explaining that divorce was a private matter.
"As a person concerned, I can say that this is a very painful thing, and this exhibition was like a kind of a joke."