Parental Alienation Syndrome

$3.99

Parental Alienation Syndrome usually occurs shortly before, during and after a divorce. This syndrome is when one parent isolates their child, claiming that the offending parent has an unhealthy attachment to their child which will hurt him even more. Children need healthy relationships with their parents. If you engage in this behavior, STOP IT! The people you hurt the most are your children!

SKU: #fight-for-your-child

Description

Audio

Parental Alienation occurs when one parent becomes isolated from a child, commonly due to a divorce or other type of separation between the parents. While as parents we want the best for our children, depriving them of another parents is never the right answer (except in exceptional cases such as abuse). This audio discusses the issue of parental alienation, what it is, how to identify it, and most importantly: how to avoid it if you are going through a divorce or are otherwise separated from your child’s other parent.

Helpful for: Parents who want to ensure the best for their children when they are divorced, divorcing, or are single parents.

Details: Downloadable mp3. Compatible with iTunes & most media players that can
 play mp3. Total time: 33 minutes. You can also purchase an audio cd along with your downloadable file. The audio cd will be mailed to you.

Video

Parental Alienation Syndrome can be very harmful to the psyche of a child.

Learn more about this problem which tends to effect children from divorced parents most often. In this video Mark Dworkin, LCSW will provide you with information and solutions to help insure your child's healthy relationship with their parents.

Parental alienation describes a terrible situation that sometimes takes place following separations or divorces. It occurs when one parent (the 'alienating' parent) intimidates the child, either covertly or overtly, into rejecting the other parent ('alienated' or targeted parent). When a child who was previously close with the parent suddenly seems to reject him/her, it's often due to this coercion by the other parent.

Click the play button below to view video preview.

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