New Years Resolutions and Coping with Parental Alienation

As we are about to enter another year and are once again confronted with the somewhat cultural expectation to make New Years resolutions, some of us will see  this annual cycle for what it is. A way of invoking a 'new beginning', an attempt to implement some positive changes in our lives. It could be … Continue reading New Years Resolutions and Coping with Parental Alienation

Parental Alienation, Good Versus Evil

In my experience of battling parental alienation thus far I have come to realise the following: It is generally not recognised by the judicial system, dismissed by so called professionals, and underestimated even when recognised and documented as minimally as possible with phrases such as "exhibits alienating behaviours." It appears to only be known by … Continue reading Parental Alienation, Good Versus Evil

Parental Alienation, Happiness and Personal Growth

All too often I find myself reflecting on recent events in my life. Arguably, this could be called pro-crastination, but I prefer to see it as self-reflection. During such a recent period of self-reflection (okay, lets call it pro-crastination for arguments sake!) I considered the recent positives in my life that have come out of … Continue reading Parental Alienation, Happiness and Personal Growth

The Awe-inspiring Online Community of Parental Alienation

The online presence of those affected by parental alienation is both immense and awe-inspiring. In terms of statistics, typing 'parental alienation' in to Google presents one with 1,170,000 results. #PAS on Twitter reaches an audience of 2,107,036 twitter accounts. There is an incalculable number of alienated parents across the developed world passionately campaigning, advocating and pleading online for some … Continue reading The Awe-inspiring Online Community of Parental Alienation

Compassion, What’s it Worth?

In the Oxford English dictionary, the word compassion is defined as 'sympathetic pity and concern for the sufferings or misfortunes of others'. The Middle English word is thought to have originated from Anglo-French and in turn from the Late Latin word compassio, meaning to sympathize, to bear, suffer. In numerous philosophies and almost all of the major religions, … Continue reading Compassion, What’s it Worth?