DIFFERENTIAL DIAGNOSIS OF THE THREE LEVELS OF PARENTAL ALIENATION SYNDROME (PAS) CHILDREN rev.4.2 (1/13/03)
Note: The diagnosis of PAS is based upon the level of symptoms in the child, not on the symptom level of the alienator
click here to download:-pas
This is a true story. A parent recently made a call to the local Family Maintenance Enforcement Program, which had indicated by letter that should he have any concerns about ongoing child support issues, he could call the agency to discuss matters. His “concern” had in fact escalated over a period of thirteen years of forced estrangement from his child to a profound fear for the health and well-being of his son, now in his early twenties. Despite the invitation to call the agency, the curt reply to his desperate entreaties to the program officer was, first, that parental alienation was not an issue of professional concern to the agency as “the jury is still out on whether parental alienation even exists”; and second, that there was absolutely nothing the agency could do for him. The call was then abruptly ended by the program officer.
read the full article here:- Parental Alienation and the Bystander Effect
From a textbook writing of a PAS child. This is why this site exists. The story within is what we consider the truth. The child says they are lies. That is what a PAS victim would say because they are brainwashed to vilify the targeted parent. Everything on this site is backed with scientific research supporting the situations described, not to make anyone look bad , just to show the occurrences are typical in PAS and not normal . All stories are taken from emails, journals, pictures, and voice recordings , not just by memory; making this more a biography of a target parent and step parent of PAS and no way an act of fiction.
Working with children who have irrationally rejected a parent is an emerging area of practice with unique risks. The dynamics that drive false allegations about a parent also drive accusations against professionals who participate in a process to reunify the children with that parent. This article discusses protective measures to reduce risks of false accusations, character assassination, harassment, and violence. Recommendations are offered for organizations charged with investigating complaints. Agencies that do an inadequate job of handling such complaints may harm the public by driving innovators from the field and reducing the availability of programs that have helped many families.
Risks to Professionals Who Work With Troubled and Alienated Parent-Child Relationships