I'm very happy to assist.
I understand the issues.
The draft does need to be submitted pretty soon after the hearing and where there is disagreement and one party is acting in person, the standard approach would be to send a draft and highlight what is not agreed, asking the court to refer it to the judge/ magistrates for correction if required.
It feels very much like you are being ignored, I appreciate, and some solicitors are more sneaky than others in trying to draft unfairly.
Most of the time the exact wording can make less difference than you think, but I appreciate I don't have the full detail over what the disagreements are.
To be honest the process is the same if solicitors don't agree about the draft, though it's also fair to say that it's quite rare for solicitors to not reach some form of compromise as they would look like school children bickering in front of the judge given that they are legally trained and should be able to resolve the issues!
If you feel you need a solicitor to fight your corner, then perhaps its time to get one on board. Or a barrister, who you can employ directly on a hearing by hearing basis - this might be more cost effective.
I hope that this answers your questions? Can I assist you further today?