Posted in Alienation, Triangulation, Triangulation (psychology)

What is Triangulation?

Triangulation is a standard family systems construct. Nothing new. Nothing exotic. The specific type of “triangulation” involved in the construct of “parental alienation” is called a “crossgenerational parent-child coalition” of the child with the allied and supposedly favored parent against the other parent.Jul 8, 2014

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What is Oppositional defiant disorder (ODD)

Oppositional defiant disorder (ODD) is defined by the DSM-5 as “a pattern of angry/irritable mood, argumentative/defiant behavior, or vindictiveness lasting at least six months.”

Environmental factors

Negative parenting practices and parent–child conflict may lead to antisocial behavior, but they may also be a reaction to the oppositional and aggressive behaviors of children. Factors such as a family history of mental illnesses and/or substance abuse as well as a dysfunctional family and inconsistent discipline by a parent or guardian can lead to the development of behavior disorders.[medical citation needed]

Insecure parent–child attachments can also contribute to ODD. Often little internalization of parent and societal standards exists in children with conduct problems. These weak bonds with their parents may lead children to associate with delinquency and substance abuse. Family instability and stress can also contribute to the development of ODD. Although the association between family factors and conduct problems is well established, the nature of this association and the possible causal role of family factors continues to be debated.[8]

Low socioeconomic status is associated with poor parenting, specifically with inconsistent discipline and poor parental monitoring, which are then associated with an early onset of aggression and antisocial behaviors.

Externalizing problems are reported to be more frequent among minority-status youth, a finding that is likely related to economic hardship, limited employment opportunities, and living in high-risk urban neighborhoods.[8]

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9 Truths About Borderline Personality Disorder

Do you know someone who is struggling with intense emotions, rage or anger, emotional lability, interpersonal conflict, unstable social or family relationships, and poor self-image? If so, perhaps …

Source: 9 Truths About Borderline Personality Disorder

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Shared Psychotic Disorder Symptoms | Psych Central

The essential feature of Shared Psychotic Disorder (Folie à Deux) is a delusion that develops in an individual who is involved in a close relationship with another person (sometimes termed the ‘inducer’ or ‘the primary case’) who already has a Psychotic Disorder with prominent delusions. The content of the shared delusional beliefs may be dependent on the diagnosis of the primary case and can include relatively bizarre delusions (e.g., that radiation is being transmitted into an apartment from a hostile foreign power, causing indigestion and diarrhea), mood-congruent delusions (e.g., that the primary case will soon receive a film contract for $2 million, allowing the family to purchase a much larger home with a swimming pool), or the nonbizarre delusions that are characteristic of Delusional Disorder (e.g., the FBI is tapping the family telephone and trailing family members when they go out). Usually the primary case in Shared Psychotic Disorder is dominant in the relationship and

Source: Shared Psychotic Disorder Symptoms | Psych Central

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What is a psychosis disorder?

Psychosis is a serious mental disorder characterized by thinking and emotions that are so impaired, that they indicate that the person experiencing them has lost contact with reality. People who are psychotic have false thoughts (delusions) and/or see or hear things that are not there (hallucinations).

Psychotic disorders are severe mental disorders that cause abnormal thinking and perceptions. People with psychoses  lose touch with reality. Two of the main symptoms are delusions and hallucinations.

The person experiencing psychosis may also have thoughts that are contrary to actual evidence. These thoughts are known as delusions. Some people with psychosis may also experience loss of motivation and social withdrawal.

Posted in Alienation

PAS Defined — PA is Abuse

PAS stands for Parental Alienation Syndrome

via PAS Defined — PA is Abuse

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Alienated Dad: Based on a true story — Alienated Dad: Based on a True Story

I am 45 years old this year(2016). I am a father of four children. I have three children with my current wife. My first born child, was born December 2, 2002 in North Carolina. She lives with her mother in North Carolina. This is my story on how I was cut out before my daughter […]

via Alienated Dad: Based on a true story — Alienated Dad: Based on a True Story

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A law that will protect victims of narcissistic sociopathic abuse — Surviving Sara

Yes, it is true. I am working together with an organization from Texas to try to pass a nation-wide law that will protect victims from narcissistic sociopathic abuse. Here’s a short overview of what I will be in support of. No one should ever have to feel that taking their own life is the only […]

via A law that will protect victims of narcissistic sociopathic abuse — Surviving Sara

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“Gaslighting” got you going crazy? — PA is Abuse

Inspired by the 1940 and 1944 films “Gas Light,” where a husband systematically manipulates his wife in order to make her feel crazy, the term “Gaslighting” is now commonly used to describe behaviour that is inherently manipulative.

via “Gaslighting” got you going crazy? — PA is Abuse

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The Child Custody Chess Game — Colorado child custody Insight

As in a game of chess, a child custody situation requires deliberate strategy. Your most powerful piece in the “child custody game” is the district judge (queen). The judge has the power and discretion to determine the final outcome of your case. However, like the queen in a game of chess, the judge is only one piece out of many. And you as the player would want to ensure to avoid checkmate because of your failure to employ good and deliberate strategy.

via The Child Custody Chess Game — Colorado child custody Insight