Posted in Parental Alienation & Narcissistic Personality Disorder

Help with Parental Alienation

Reiki Healer – Linda Turner

Fully qualified  Reiki Master – 5 years

Reiki Lineage available

Reiki practitioners use a technique called palm healing or hands-on healing through which a “universal energy” is said to be transferred through the palms of the practitioner to the patient in order to encourage emotional or physical healing.

Reiki Lineage refers to the Reiki Masters that have descended from Dr Mikao Usui. All lineages must be able to trace their roots back to Dr Usui, clearly stating the names of all the Reiki Masters along the way.

Councelling Skills Diploma – Linda Turner

Counselling can help you cope with:

Parental Alienation
Relationship breakdown
Mental health condition
Eating disorder
Upsetting physical health condition
Difficult life event
Difficult emotions
Low self-esteem

What to expect from counselling
At your appointment, you’ll be encouraged to talk about your feelings and emotions with a trained therapist, who’ll listen and support you without judging or criticising.

The therapist can help you gain a better understanding of your feelings and thought processes, and find your own solutions to problems. But they won’t usually give advice or tell you what to do.

Counselling can take place:

Online through live chat services -whats app or Skype sessions
Face to face
In a group
Over the phone
By email

Qualified Cognitive behavioural therapist (CBT) – Linda Turner

The aim of CBT is to help you explore and change how you think about your life, and free yourself from unhelpful patterns of behaviour.

You set goals with your therapist and may carry out tasks between sessions.

A course usually involves around 12 to 20 sessions.

CBT has been shown to work for a variety of mental health problems, including:

Panic attacks
Obsessive compulsive disorder (OCD)
Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD)
Some eating disorders, especially bulimia

Currently studying NLP Practitioner – Linda Turner

In short, an NLP Practitioner is a highly useful and resourceful Coach who uses the methodology of NLP in a professional way to help others.


Posted in Parental Alienation & Narcissistic Personality Disorder

The British Are Humorlessness Cranks Who Hate Other People’s Success? | Anglophenia | BBC America

  • Ricky Gervais says he feels more comfortable in the U.S. because we embrace the rich and famous: “I actually feel more normal here. In America, success is celebrated. America knows the difference between a reality show and De Niro. In England it’s: ‘You? Success can’t happen to a person like you!’”(Daily Mail)
  • French footballer David Ginola has a different perspective from Ricky’s: “England is a country of opportunity and money seems to be more important for you. If you have money you will buy a Bentley and a nice house and you don’t care – success makes you a leader. But in France if you drive a Bentley people assume you must have stolen the money from somewhere.” (Telegraph)
  • Steve Coogan says he’d love to bring Alan Partridge back to TV, but he likes proving he can be successful in other roles. “The more that that happens, the more I get endorsements for other things, especially work in America. The more I do that, the more likely I am to come back and do something with Alan because then it becomes something I do because I want to, not because I have to. I’ve got plenty of ideas of what I might do with him but I’m keeping them on the backburner until I decide what I should do.”(BBC)
  • French & Saunders bid adieu after 30 years.(Daily Mail)
  • Some lucky kids get a behind-the-scenes look at Doctor Who and Torchwood.(BBC)
  • Franz Ferdinand guitarist Nick McCarthy explains why recording sessions with producer Brian Higgins (of Xenomania) didn’t work out: “We thought it’d be great to collaborate with a total ‘pop’ producer but we realized pretty quickly that it’s not our world; we’re not really a ‘pop’ band.”(NME)
  • Divorce makes Madonna cough.(The Sun)
  • X Factor judge Cheryl Cole was “incandescent with rage” (!) after Louis Walsh voted off her favorite contestant, Laura White.(The Sun)
  • The Daily Mail “exposes” Cheryl Cole‘s family: “While Cheryl is personally dressed by fashion designer Matthew Williamson, Gillian (who recently gave birth to a baby boy named, rather colourfully, Keric) lives in frayed jeans and tracksuits accessorized by gaudy jewelery which owes more to Argos than Tiffany. Indeed, the one thing the sisters have in common is a track record of appearing in court charged with brawling in public. But Cheryl’s and Gillian’s convictions pale into insignificance when compared with the track record of their brother, Andrew, an alcoholic glue-sniffer who has clocked up more than 50 court appearances and spent a third of his life behind bars.”
Posted in Parental Alienation & Narcissistic Personality Disorder

Why do we Brits hate successes?

Actress Miranda Richardson nailed one of them this week: Britain has a “hideous” approach to success, she said. She’s right.

Richardson is chairman of the judges for the Women’s Prize for Fiction. She was keen to see novelist Hilary Mantel on the shortlist but feared a backlash. Why? For the simple reason that Mantel has won two prestigious awards and may now be vilified for “having too much success” (a fate that befell Lady Thatcher for having the temerity to win three general elections in a row for her party, but let that pass).

The actress referred to “tall poppy syndrome”, describing the attitude thus: “‘You’ve already had too much success and you can’t have any more. Go away and die now.’ People are quite vitriolic. I think it’s disgusting.”


Posted in Parental Alienation & Narcissistic Personality Disorder

Britain loves to hate its entrepreneurs

Britain loves a rags-to-riches story, right? Or we claim to love one. But in fact, there’s nothing the public likes better than a story of riches turned to disgrace. Sometimes, the disgrace is richly deserved, but at other times, the country seems so habituated to the ritual of a good pillorying that it collectively forgets being successful is not, in itself, a crime.


Posted in Parental Alienation & Narcissistic Personality Disorder

“British people hate successful people” | Closer

The CBB star, 26, wrote in her UK newspaper column that Britain as a nation are envious and would rather hit out that successful people than make something of their own lives.

She said: “We don’t encourage or reward success – in fact, quite the opposite. We live in nation of green-eyes monsters, people with chips on their shoulders and citizens too lazy to go out and actually get what they want.”

Controversial mum-of-one Luisa admitted she can’t understand why successful people – women especially – get so much hate.

“British people hate successful people”


Posted in Parental Alienation & Narcissistic Personality Disorder

7 Consequences of Having an Emotionally Detached Parent

Parents who are emotionally unavailable are often immature and psychologically affected themselves. As difficult as it is to believe, emotionally unavailable parents have a host of their own problems that might go back as far as their own childhood. There is often a deficit in parents who are unable to meet the emotional and psychological needs of their child. In a sense, some emotionally void parents deserve sympathy as  they are  often emotionally burned adults who have no way of coping with their own emotional and psychological needs. As a result, these kind of parents become one of the following:  rejecting, emotionally distant, immature, self-centered or narcissistic, or driven to succeed in life. These adults are not emotionally what their stated (or chronological) age says they are. They are pseudo-mature in many ways which often pushes the child to become adult-like and emotionally independent before their time. The parent maintains negative patterns of behavior due to lack of self-awareness, often affecting the child in more ways than one, while the child sinks further and further into despair. Sadly, these same kids develop into emotionally needy teens and adults who are longing for the love, security, and affection they never received.

Source: 7 Consequences of Having an Emotionally Detached Parent

Posted in Parental Alienation & Narcissistic Personality Disorder

25 Signs You Grew Up With An Unhealthy Parent

What was your upbringing like?

Would you be able to point out some really stable points in time where your parent was everything you needed?

Would you be able to point out some really unstable points in time?

If you are able to point out both you most likely had a “normal” upbringing.

But if all you can recall are negative and unstable periods of time that were possibly even traumatic, you most likely grew up under an unhealthy and psychologically unstable parent.

In this article/video, I discuss the 25 signs your parent may have been unstable.

When most people think of parents they think of individuals who are loving, supportive, caring, healthy, stable, and goal-oriented. The parent has decided to take care of the child/children they have brought into the world. There is almost like this inherent or “built-in” promise to raise and love the child.

Source: 25 Signs You Grew Up With An Unhealthy Parent

Posted in Parental Alienation & Narcissistic Personality Disorder

Behind closed doors

That’s why they have success manipulating new people and especially the public because they will get not close enough to the NPD ever,the only people that see through that facade is the family members,suppose,because they have spend a really quality time with them,because a NPD gets bored fast so he will drop that facade no matter what sooner or later.

It’s EXHAUSTING to be a narcissist. Public supply requires a lot of effort.

They always want the most supply at the lowest cost. It’s easy to abuse their loved ones “behind closed doors” and maintain that supply. Not only is it effective with a codependent (their preferred victim), but it eventually creates a Stockholm syndrome situation.

Because they are predators and want to be seen better than they really are. Their goal is to make the public think that they are the sweetest Hufflepuffs around but once others find out there is something wrong with them or that the narcissist abuses their partner, the narcissist always strives to be seen as the victim, not an abuser.

Related Questions

Posted in Parental Alienation & Narcissistic Personality Disorder

Why do narcissists behave differently behind closed doors than in public?

The same reason a chameleon changes it’s colors while out in the wild. If they appear as their ‘real’ selves people wouldn’t give them the time of day. In order not to blow their cover and show the world what outrageous evil & manipulative assholes they truly are they have to change up the script and put their Mr. or Ms. faux nice guy/gal mask on and put on the bullshit show, that side of themselves (the unnatural side) in order to lure in their next new & unsuspecting victim(s). If they showed their true selves to the public they wouldn’t stand a chance at snagging themselves new supply much less be able to spin up a new web in order to ensnare you with my pretty. Continue reading “Why do narcissists behave differently behind closed doors than in public?”

Posted in Parental Alienation & Narcissistic Personality Disorder

Brainwashing and fatal narcissistic projections


Covert narcissists are hypersensitive in nature. They cannot accept any criticism of their authority, their thoughts, or their opinions. The child who disagrees with, and challenges the covert narcissist frequently, and relentlessly will have the narcissist’s disowned parts projected onto them. Covert narcissistic parents brainwash the family scapegoat into believing they have deeply embedded psychological problems. Some coverts are so dangerous that they will even try to convince their scapegoated child/ children that they are evil.

The intent behind brainwashing and projection is to disable the victim’s ability to stand up for themselves. The covert narcissist subconsciously hopes that by convincing their child or children they are all bad, the children will refrain from standing up against psychological or physical abuse. A lot of scapegoated children accept the narcissist’s warped perception of them, fall victim to the manipulations, and try desperately to gain the narcissist’s approval, in the hope they can change their warped perception of them. They often become people pleasers in their adult life, in the hope people will like them; because all they know is rejection. Continue reading “Brainwashing and fatal narcissistic projections”

Posted in Parental Alienation & Narcissistic Personality Disorder

Their actions never meet their words

Their actions never meet their words

The covert narcissistic parent’s actions never ever meet their words. The person the covert narcissist tells their children they are is not who they say they are. The covert narcissistic parent will concoct a version of themselves they would like to be and will sell it to the family. I have known three covert narcissistic parents in my lifetime. Each of them has pretended to be somebody they’re not. They have passed themselves off as protective of those around them, supporters of the underdog, the type that would walk over hot coals for you, and the type that would be there for their children through thick and thin.

The family is tricked into believing this parent is the real deal. However, it becomes very confusing for the family members when the same covert narcissist who has tricked everybody into believing they are a pillar of the community fails to visit the school to intervene when their child is being bullied, will stand there and allow one sibling to emotionally or physically pummel the other without intervening, may allow their spouse to abuse the children, or outright refuses to leave their workplace when there is a family emergency.

Covert narcissistic parents always find a reason why they can’t help you. They generally use money, gifts and identity switching to remove attention from the reality of the situation. The covert narcissist will make up the most ridiculous lies to get out of having to support their family members. Surprisingly, family members rarely catch on, and still believe in the identity of ‘pillar of the community’ the covert narcissist has sold them. Continue reading “Their actions never meet their words”