Brainwashing - Mind Control Coercive Control coercive control EMOTIONAL ABUSE PARENTAL ALIENATION

Q & A – My childs behaviour has changed since staying with grandparent/s

If you have noticed a change in your child’s behavior since they began staying with their grandparents, it is important to try to identify the cause of the change. It may be helpful to talk with your child to see if they can provide any insight into what is going on.

There are many reasons why a child’s behavior may change when staying with their grandparents. For example, it could be due to a change in routine, a new environment, or simply missing their parents. Alternatively, there may be something more concerning going on, such as inappropriate or abusive behavior by the grandparents.

If you have concerns about your child’s behavior or the care they are receiving from their grandparents, it may be helpful to speak with a mental health professional or a family law attorney. They can help you evaluate the situation and determine the best course of action to ensure your child’s well-being.

It is important to take your child’s behavior seriously and to seek help if you are concerned about their welfare. With the right support and resources, you can help your child navigate any challenges they may be facing and ensure that they are safe and healthy.


©Linda Turner 2023


Brainwashing - Mind Control Coercive Control coercive control EMOTIONAL ABUSE

Q & A – How can I prove Malicious parent syndrome?

It is important to note that “Malicious parent syndrome” is not a formally recognized psychiatric diagnosis and there is no specific test or checklist for proving that it exists. However, there are certain behaviors that may be indicative of this type of behavior, and these can be documented and presented as evidence in a legal or custody proceeding.

Some examples of behaviors that may be indicative of malicious parent syndrome include:

  1. Making false allegations of abuse or neglect against the other parent.
  2. Refusing to allow the child to have contact with the other parent or limiting that contact in an unreasonable or unfair way.
  3. Making negative comments about the other parent to the child or in front of the child, which can lead to the child having negative feelings toward the other parent.
  4. Attempting to control or manipulate the child’s emotions in order to create an alliance with them against the other parent.
  5. Engaging in behaviors that undermine the other parent’s authority or role in the child’s life, such as making unilateral decisions about the child’s upbringing without consulting the other parent.

If you believe that your co-parent is exhibiting malicious parent syndrome, you may want to consult with a family law attorney or mental health professional who is experienced in dealing with high-conflict custody disputes. They can help you document the behaviors and gather evidence to present in court, and may also be able to provide advice on how to protect yourself and your child from the negative effects of this behavior.

©Linda Turner 2023

Brainwashing - Mind Control Coercive Control coercive control EMOTIONAL ABUSE

Q & A -what is malicious parent syndrome?

Malicious parent syndrome is a term used to describe a situation in which one parent in a divorce or custody dispute intentionally tries to harm or alienate their child from the other parent. This behavior is often driven by a desire for revenge or a need to control the situation, rather than a genuine concern for the child’s well-being.

Malicious parent syndrome is not an officially recognized mental disorder, but rather a concept that has been developed by some psychologists and family law professionals to describe a pattern of behavior that can be seen in certain cases of high-conflict divorce or custody disputes.

Symptoms of malicious parent syndrome may include making false allegations of abuse or neglect against the other parent, undermining the child’s relationship with the other parent by making negative comments or restricting contact, and manipulating the child’s emotions to turn them against the other parent.

©Linda Turner 2023

It is important to note that malicious parent syndrome is not the same as parental alienation syndrome, which is a controversial and disputed concept in itself. While both concepts involve harmful behavior by one parent towards the other, malicious parent syndrome is seen as a more intentional and deliberate form of behavior that is aimed at causing harm.

Brainwashing - Mind Control Coercive Control coercive control EMOTIONAL ABUSE PARENTAL ALIENATION

Q & A – someone is using cult mind control on my child

If you believe that someone is using cult mind control techniques on your child, it is important to take action to protect your child’s well-being and safety. Cult mind control is a form of manipulation and psychological abuse that can have serious and long-lasting effects on the individual’s mental health, autonomy, and ability to make independent decisions.

Here are some steps you can take to address the situation:

  1. Educate yourself: Learn about cult mind control techniques, how they work, and their effects on individuals. This can help you understand what your child may be experiencing and how to respond.
  2. Talk to your child: It’s important to talk to your child about what they are experiencing and how they feel. Listen to them without judgment or criticism, and offer support and reassurance.
  3. Seek professional help: Consider seeking help from a mental health professional who has experience in cult mind control and deprogramming. They can help your child understand what they are experiencing and develop strategies to resist manipulation.
  4. Limit contact: If possible, limit your child’s contact with the person or group using the mind control techniques. This may involve modifying custody or visitation arrangements, or seeking legal assistance.
  5. Report abuse: If you suspect that your child is being physically or sexually abused, report it to the appropriate authorities immediately.

Remember that addressing cult mind control can be a complex and challenging process, and it’s important to seek support and guidance from professionals and other resources as needed.

©Linda Turner 2023

Brainwashing - Mind Control Coercive Control coercive control Dysfunctional Children EMOTIONAL ABUSE

Q & A – I suspect my alienated child is being left with someone with mental health issues?

When an alienated child is left with someone who has mental health problems, there is a risk that the child’s well-being and safety may be compromised. Depending on the nature and severity of the mental health problems, the caregiver may have difficulty providing adequate care and supervision for the child, which could lead to neglect or abuse.

Furthermore, if the caregiver is also engaging in behaviors that contribute to the alienation of the child from their other parent or family members, this could exacerbate the child’s psychological distress and further damage their relationship with their non-custodial parent.

If there are concerns about the mental health of a caregiver who is caring for an alienated child, it may be necessary to take action to protect the child’s well-being. This could involve involving child protective services or other authorities, conducting a mental health evaluation of the caregiver, or taking legal action to modify custody or visitation arrangements.

It’s important to note that not all individuals with mental health problems are incapable of providing adequate care for a child. Many people with mental health challenges are able to manage their condition effectively and provide loving and nurturing care for their children. However, if there are concerns about a caregiver’s ability to care for a child due to their mental health, it is important to take appropriate steps to ensure the child’s safety and well-being

©Linda Turner 2023

Brainwashing - Mind Control Coercive Control coercive control EMOTIONAL ABUSE

Q & A – How can I prove Undue influence?

Undue influence refers to a situation in which one person exerts an improper amount of control or influence over another person, typically in order to persuade or coerce them to do something they would not normally do.

In legal contexts, undue influence may be used as a basis for challenging the validity of a contract, will, or other legal document. For example, if a person is pressured or manipulated into signing a contract, that contract may be deemed unenforceable due to undue influence.

Undue influence can take many forms, ranging from subtle coercion to outright threats or abuse. It may involve a power imbalance between the parties, such as an elderly person being influenced by a caregiver, or a vulnerable person being influenced by a person in a position of authority.

To establish that undue influence has occurred, a court may consider factors such as the vulnerability of the victim, the nature and timing of the alleged influence, and whether the victim was able to make an independent and informed decision. Undue influence is often difficult to prove, and the burden of proof is typically on the party alleging that it occurred.

Overall, undue influence is considered to be a form of abuse and is widely recognized as a violation of individual autonomy and freedom of choice. Many countries have laws and regulations in place to protect vulnerable individuals from undue influence and to ensure that contracts and other legal documents are entered into freely and voluntarily.

©Linda Turner 2023

Child Custody Rights Custody Divorce Divorce Poison SELF HELP SOCIAL SERVICES

Q & A – I am going to court what is relevant and admissible evidence?

In legal contexts, relevant and admissible evidence refers to evidence that is deemed appropriate and permissible in a court of law.

Relevant evidence is evidence that tends to prove or disprove a fact in question in a legal case. For example, in a criminal case, evidence that a defendant was seen at the scene of a crime would be relevant evidence.

Admissible evidence is evidence that is allowed to be presented in court according to the rules of evidence. The rules of evidence govern what types of evidence are admissible and how they can be presented in court. For example, hearsay evidence, which is second-hand information that is offered to prove the truth of the matter asserted, is generally not admissible in court unless an exception to the hearsay rule applies.

To determine whether evidence is relevant and admissible, courts will consider factors such as whether the evidence is reliable, whether it was obtained legally, and whether it has any prejudicial effects that outweigh its probative value. It is up to the parties in a legal case to argue for or against the admission of certain evidence, and ultimately it is up to the judge to make a ruling on whether the evidence is relevant and admissible.

©Linda Turner 2023

Antisocial Personality Disorder Borderline Personality Disorder Histrionic Personality NPD (Narcissistic Personality Disorder) PERSONALITY DISORDERS

Q & A – Does my ex have dark triad personality?

The Dark Triad is a term used in psychology to describe three personality traits that are often associated with negative behaviors and outcomes: narcissism, Machiavellianism, and psychopathy.

Narcissism is characterized by an excessive focus on oneself and one’s own needs, as well as a lack of empathy for others. Individuals high in narcissism tend to have an inflated sense of self-importance and may manipulate others to maintain their own sense of superiority.

Machiavellianism is characterized by a focus on power and manipulation. Individuals high in Machiavellianism tend to be skilled at manipulating others to achieve their own goals, often at the expense of others.

Psychopathy is characterized by a lack of empathy and a disregard for social norms and rules. Individuals high in psychopathy tend to be impulsive, prone to risk-taking behavior, and lacking in remorse for their actions.

Individuals who exhibit all three of these traits are often described as having a “Dark Triad” personality. Research has shown that individuals with Dark Triad traits are more likely to engage in harmful or unethical behaviors, such as lying, cheating, and stealing. They may also have difficulty forming and maintaining positive relationships with others.

It’s important to note that not everyone who exhibits one or more of these traits will necessarily engage in negative behavior. However, individuals who exhibit multiple Dark Triad traits may be at higher risk for engaging in harmful or unethical behavior and may benefit from therapy or other forms of support to address these traits and develop healthier coping mechanisms.

Adultification Antisocial Personality Disorder Borderline Personality Disorder Dark Triad Delusional Disorder DESTRUCTIVE PSYCHOLOGICAL DISORDER PARENTAL ALIENATION PERSONALITY DISORDERS

Internet trolling psychology

Internet trolling refers to the act of posting inflammatory, offensive, or off-topic messages in online forums or social media platforms with the intention of provoking others or disrupting conversation. From a psychological perspective, internet trolling can be seen as a form of antisocial behavior or cyberbullying.

Trolls may engage in this behavior for a variety of reasons, such as seeking attention or validation, expressing frustration or anger, or simply finding pleasure in causing others to react. However, trolling can have serious negative consequences for both the individuals who are targeted and for the online community as a whole.

For individuals who are targeted by trolls, the experience can be emotionally distressing and lead to feelings of anxiety, anger, or helplessness. In some cases, it can even lead to symptoms of depression or post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD). For the online community as a whole, trolling can create a toxic atmosphere of negativity, hostility, and divisiveness, which can discourage open and productive dialogue and undermine the value of online discourse.

Addressing internet trolling requires a multifaceted approach, including education, prevention, and intervention. Online platforms can take steps to prevent trolling by implementing policies and tools to discourage and penalize this behavior. Individuals can also take steps to protect themselves by avoiding engagement with trolls and reporting abusive behavior to the appropriate authorities.

Overall, addressing internet trolling requires a commitment from individuals, online communities, and society as a whole to promote respectful and constructive online communication and to hold those who engage in trolling accountable for their behavior.

Antisocial Personality Disorder Borderline Personality Disorder Dark Triad Delusional Disorder DESTRUCTIVE PSYCHOLOGICAL DISORDER Histrionic Personality Machiavellianism PARENTAL ALIENATION PERSONALITY DISORDERS

Q & A – Fake Facebook profiles catfishing

Fake Facebook profiles, also known as catfishing, can have serious psychological consequences for both the person creating the fake profile and the individuals they are interacting with.

For the person creating the fake profile, it may stem from a desire to escape their own identity or to create a sense of power or control over others. This behavior can become addictive, leading to compulsive lying and a lack of trust in relationships.

For the individuals who are interacting with the fake profile, it can be incredibly damaging to their mental health and emotional wellbeing. They may feel deceived, betrayed, or violated, leading to feelings of anger, frustration, or helplessness. In some cases, victims may even experience symptoms of anxiety, depression, or post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).

In addition to the emotional toll, fake Facebook profiles can also have legal consequences. Creating a fake profile with the intention of deceiving or defrauding others can be considered a form of identity theft and can result in criminal charges.

If you suspect that you are interacting with a fake Facebook profile, it’s important to protect your privacy and safety by limiting the personal information you share online. It’s also important to report the fake profile to Facebook and consider seeking support from a trusted friend, family member, or mental health professional to help you process your emotions and cope with any negative effects. If you suspect that you may have created a fake profile, it’s important to seek help from a mental health professional to address any underlying issues and develop healthier coping strategies.

©Linda Turner 2023