SCHOOLS and nurseries are being urged to treat separated dads fairly, following a family break up, amid concerns that some are giving mothers a veto over communication, or treating fathers as ‘suspects’ before they will accept their involvement.
Two national charities have highlighted concerns over the way some schools approach non-resident parents, who can be mums, but are usually dads, after a separation or divorce.
Children in Scotland and Families Need Fathers (FNF) Scotland have produced a report Helping Children Learn which points out that schools have a statutory duty to communicate with non-resident parents, while local authorities must have a plan for involving them in educational matters.
Narcissists are masters of language who use words to deceive, coerce, seduce, and mislead. They have the forked tongue of a viper and have no misgivings when it comes to spouting poisonous, vitriolic abuse at their victims.
Verbal trickery is their preferred method of manipulation and they have a talent for saying the right thing at the right time to confuse, belittle and degrade the other person.
They devalue their victims, purposefully seeking to make them feel worthless so that they may subjugate them to their will. The unrelenting mind games of the narcissist are incredibly damaging to those on the receiving end; they can lead to anxiety, depression, and a whole host of other psychological effects.
read the full article here:- https://www.aconsciousrethink.com/3384/hidden-language-narcissists-manipulate-traumatize-victims/
Your current tally is 101.
Enter your email address:
Delivered by FeedBurner
It usually comes as an enormous surprise to unloved daughters that there are other girls and women out there who had similar experiences, who were also ignored, dismissed, put down or marginalized by the very individual who was supposed to love them unconditionally….
Source: Unloved Daughters and The Code of Silence
Photo by National Media Museum Over the years I have often been asked what is the most harmful thing a parent can do to a child. There are many harmful things a parent can do, too many to point out. It is easier to focus on the kind of parent that does…
Source: The Most Harmful Kind of Parent
Perhaps you’ve seen the many great articles about assertiveness here on Psychcentral over the past few years. Those articles have explained what assertiveness actually is: — standing up for yourself with a clear, even tone and words that are neither…
Source: Childhood Emotional Neglect: The Enemy of Assertiveness
On 23 May 2014, the Government submitted its fifth periodic report to the United Nations on its implementation of the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child (UNCRC)2 . The UN Committee will hear evidence from NGOs and children (at the presessional working group) in October 2015, following which the UN Committee will hear evidence from the UK Government in May 2016. Finally, the UN Committee will issue its concluding observations in the summer of 2016.
In 1989, governments across the world promised all children the same rights by adopting the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child. The Convention says what countries must do so that all children grow as healthy as possible, can learn at school, are protected, have their views listened to, and are treated fairly.
Children must not be separated from their parents unless it is in their best interests (for example, if a parent is hurting a child).
Children whose parents have separated have the right to stay in contact with both parents, unless this might hurt the child.