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Sometimes your dad gets very angry all of a sudden, says mean things, or won’t talk to you. He will do this even if you haven’t done anything wrong. When he does, it’s because he suddenly feels ashamed of himself for no reason. Remember that his anger is not your fault. Your dad’s sickness sometimes makes him act selfishly because his brain thinks that everyone feels the way he does. So, if he doesn’t call or visit, forgets about your games, or does something that makes you sad, it’s not your fault. It’s because if he doesn’t feel sad, then he thinks you don’t feel sad. Your dad may expect too much from you, like wanting you to take care of him, but that’s not your job and you don’t have to worry about him or his feelings. It’s his job to worry about you and your feelings, even if he’s not so good at it. Your dad may tell you something – or just give you a look – that will make you feel bad about yourself. It’s not about you. His sickness makes him think silly little things you do or say are worse than they really are. If he does this, remember that his brain exaggerates others’ mistakes and ignores their good qualities. Your dad’s brain also makes him feel very jealous of others, so if you do something really awesome, he may put it down or ignore you. Know that he does this because he wishes he was getting lots of attention for doing something awesome. No matter what, stay proud of yourself. It makes your dad feel good about himself to make lots of promises, and he wishes he could do the things he says he will. If he makes promises to you, like taking you to Disneyworld or buying you a pony, understand that they are just wishes. They will only come true in his imagination. Obviously, if your children are older, you can be more direct and sophisticated. As long as you’re not denigrating their father but just explaining his mental disorder, you’re not being abusive to your kids. In fact, you’re saving them from being damaged by his abuse and giving them some good coping tools. After the labours, hard enough for the mother but obviously much harder for the baby, a new human being is absolutely helpless. It is exposed to the outward world, sometimes arid, sometimes cold, full of awful noises and of crazy colours. At the beginning, the baby, crushed by the gravitation, cannot make a movement.
On the one hand, not everyone who cheats, lies, or behaves cruelly is a narcissist. Just like not everyone who drinks is an alcoholic, not everyone with cancer is dying, and not everyone who is socially awkward has asperger’s. If their father is a jerk with narcissistic tendencies, or just a flawed person you resent, then telling your children he’s a narcissist is morally wrong, selfish, and abusive. On the other hand, if you’ve done tons of research, reading, counseling, soul-searching, and memory re-processing, and you’ve finally faced the horrible truth, then you owe it to your kids to give them the tools they need to cope. To let them “figure it out” is self-serving. It leaves you free from any fallout but sacrifices them to their father’s ongoing manipulation and abuse. It took me 17 years of a slow-torture marriage, a passing comment from my neighbor (“he sounds like a narcissist”), and another 2 years of research and counseling, to come to the truth about my ex. The cognitive dissonance was surreal. I felt like I was literally going crazy because I had to piece together an entirely new reality for myself. Was your journey similar to mine? Did you take the blame for the narcissist’s wrongs, suffer through years of gaslighting, and lose your self-worth completely? Did it take years to find joy in life again? Imagine what a child would have to do to come to the truth on her own, especially after she’s been programmed by the narcissist since birth. Then imagine what kind of mental mutations she would have to undergo in order to cope with her new reality. Think what you would have done differently if you had known about his disorder – and how to deal with it – from the start? How immensely would that have changed your life? And why would you not give that gift of truth and the freedom that goes with it to your children? Because books, friends, and family say it’s wrong? How much do they really understand the nightmare your children now face? Besides, the truth doesn’t necessitate bashing their father. You don’t have to be mean or offer up all the sordid details. Just let them know that he has a kind of brain sickness that makes him behave badly. Sometimes your dad blames people for things they haven’t done or tells you things that didn’t happen. If he does this to you, it’s because his brain confuses what’s true and what’s not.
It may be acceptable in the USA, and perhaps other Countries around the World but either way, in my view, it is acceptable. In any case, it is likely that the child may creep down the stairs in to the kitchen, during the night and sneak food out; even more dangerous, may try to cook for themselves. If that includes heat, e.g. hotplate/oven; even if you have taught them basics of cookery, it is an accident waiting to happen. Burns, scalds, fire (particularly if they are in night attire). A sleeve from a nightdress or pajamas can get in the way of a gas hob carrying a flame; burn if it is an electric hob, even electric shock if the switch the cooker on from the wall with wet hands. The sleeve of pajamas/night dress, clipping a saucepan handle a scald or burn in the making. In the case of oil third degree burn, or fire. If they are small they are likely to climb on to things like stools and chairs to get in to cupboards, or even small step ladders, which can be unstable, a fall in the making. That may sound like an exaggeration, but if they are in night attire, then there is a 90% chance they are in bare feet (no grip), or slippers, little or no grip. The same would apply to raised items such as cookers, particularly the gas variety where the child is standing on a chair to gain height. If they are wearing cotton attire, then there is a risk of the clothes bursting in to flames. Again you have the risk of scalding, indeed burn in the case of oil, if they slip off the chair (again bear in mind that they will be in bare feet, so little grip) and they strike the saucepan etc. you have got a serious problem. Depending the way they fall, that could include severe bruising, through to fractures on any part of the body; and if the head is struck concussion, at worst a fracture. I believe too many adults treat children as if they’re not people with faculties of their own. Kids are complete human beings who see, hear, and know much more than adults give them credit for. They deserve the truth as much as we do. Without it, they become prisoners of ignorance. The alternative is to leave your child in a haze of confusion and shame they may never recover from.
Product detail for this product:
Suitable for Women/Men/Girl/Boy, Fashion 3D digital print drawstring hoodies, long sleeve with big pocket front. It’s a good gift for birthday/Christmas and so on, The real color of the item may be slightly different from the pictures shown on website caused by many factors such as brightness of your monitor and light brightness, The print on the item might be slightly different from pictures for different batch productions, There may be 1-2 cm deviation in different sizes, locations, and stretch of fabrics. Size chart is for reference only, there may be a little difference with what you get.
- Material Type: 35% Cotton – 65% Polyester
- Soft material feels great on your skin and very light
- Features pronounced sleeve cuffs, prominent waistband hem and kangaroo pocket fringes
- Taped neck and shoulders for comfort and style
- Print: Dye-sublimation printing, colors won’t fade or peel
- Wash Care: Recommendation Wash it by hand in below 30-degree water, hang to dry in shade, prohibit bleaching, Low Iron if Necessary
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