Posted in Coercive Control, PERSONALITY DISORDERS

Psychological Manipulation and Induced Psychological Illness

As indicated on the home page, psychological harassment and psychological manipulation “mind control” can induce psychological and physical disorders.

When an individual is targeted, the level of harassment usually begins slowly and increases with time.

Anytime someone interacts with you they can influence your thoughts and also manipulate your thoughts.

Usually, people “tune out” the conversations around them. If you are in a crowded room and someone calls out your name they will probably attract your attention and the same goes for other specific words or sounds.

Individual’s can recall or form images. The expression “I get the visual”. When someone talks about or describes a scene you may form an image even if you have never seen what the other person is talking about or describing.

An individual can come in close proximity to another individual and ask a question, If the individual hears the question, whether he is the target of the question or not, his mind can respond with an answer. The answer response can be in different forms such as an image or sound. For example, if the question is what does the person look like? The individual may form an image of the person in his mind. If the question is what is the person’s name? The individual’s mind may respond with the sound of the person’s name.

If someone says leave and slams a desk drawer or hits an object. This is a form of indirect intimidation, an indirect threat of violence. If these actions are repeated it can become a form of conditioning. The next time a person slams a desk drawer or hits an object the person may associate this as a threat.

Classical conditioning can be used to associate different threats to different things. (Fear Conditioning) Continue reading “Psychological Manipulation and Induced Psychological Illness”

Posted in Alienation

Behaviors of a Child Being Manipulated

  1. Expletives and Bad-mouthing: The child denigrates the alienated parent with foul language and severe oppositional behavior.
  2. Excuses without Foundation: The child offers weak, absurd or frivolous reasons for his or her anger.
  3. Consistently Negative: The child is sure of him or herself, never swaying from a negative connotation. He/she doesn’t demonstrate confused emotions (i.e. love and hate) for the alienated parent, only the negative hate.
  4. Self-righteous: The child exhorts that he or she alone came up with ideas of denigration. The “independent-thinker” phenomenon is where the child asserts that no one told him to do this.
  5. Protective: supports and feels a need to protect the alienating parent.
  6. Lack of Empathy: the child does not demonstrate guilt over cruelty towards the alienated parent.
  7. Lying & embellishing: the child uses borrowed scenarios or vividly describes situations that he or she could not have experienced.
  8. Anger: Animosity is spread to the friends and/or extended family of the alienated parent.

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