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7 Things You’ll Never See a Narcissist Do

Because of their fundamental sense of worthlessness and compensatory grandiosity, narcissists play by different rules than the rest of us. Here is a short list of things healthy people do that you’ll never see a narcissist do.
The Narcissist’s Never-Do List
1. Apologize
Admitting wrong is uncomfortable for most people, but the give-and-take in relationships at times calls for an acknowledgment of fault. Healthy people usually know when they owe an apology and are willing to give it. Whether we interrupt, fail to deliver on a promise, say something hurtful, or lose our temper beyond reasonable bounds, we offer an apology to show respect and caring.
The narcissist, on the other hand, never apologizes. Seeing himself as above reproach, he never feels he has done wrong. His sense of superiority over others reinforces his belief that other inferior beings are always to blame for anything that goes awry, even if the narcissist is actually responsible. Sometimes narcissists express fauxpologies, which are designed to deflect blame back onto others. An example of a fauxpology is, “I’m sorry you are so sensitive and can’t handle real life.”

Why Narcissistic Parents Infantilize Their Adult Children

One trait that nearly all narcissistic parents have in common is the need to infantilize their children. This can be as direct as making the child feel incompetent every time they try something new, or it can be as subtle as always stepping in and offering to do something they can clearly do for themselves.
Unfortunately, this behavior rarely stops even after the child becomes an adult. In fact, it can sometimes become worse as the narcissistic parent fears their children’s growing independence and the end of their narcissistic supply.

How to Leave a Narcissist or Toxic Relationship – Ako ukončiť narcistický alebo toxický vzťah

When we fall in love, it’s natural to become attached and form a romantic bond. But once in love with a narcissist, it’s not easy to leave, despite the abuse.
Although you’re unhappy, you may be ambivalent about leaving because you still love your partner, have young children, lack resources, and/or enjoy lifestyle benefits. Friends may question why you stay or urge you to, “Just leave.” Those words can feel humiliating because you also think you should. You may want to leave, but feel stuck, and don’t understand why. This is because there are deeper reasons that keep you bonded unlike in other relationships.

6 Types of Spiritual Bypassing Holding Back Your Abuse Recovery (6 spôsobov duchovného obchvatu, brzdiace uzdraveniu zo zneužitia)

In all my years of guiding others through narcissistic abuse recovery, I’ve seen some dangerous advice.  Everywhere I look, it seems there is a teacher or author who promises rapid healing, wholeness, balance, and the complete annihilation of trauma triggers for the rest of your life. 

But here’s the truth — recovery from narcissistic abuse is not easy, nor is it linear, fast, or permanent.

Recovery is exhausting, challenging, and forces you to question everything you thought you knew about yourself. Anyone telling you otherwise is promoting spiritual bypassing rather than genuine recovery.

Emotional abuse triggers don’t vanish overnight. Plus, the world is filled with toxic and narcissistic people.

We can’t avoid the “bad guys” and isolate ourselves in a pseudo-spiritual bubble forever.

That’s not true healing — when we engage in practices that bypass our humanity, we’re just dissociating and neglecting real recovery.

If you’re ready for some raw and real truths, keep reading because genuine recovery from narcissistic abuse is possible if you’re prepared to tackle the deep spiritual challenge.

(zdroj YouTube)

What is Spiritual Bypassing and Why is It Dangerous?

Buddhist teacher and psychotherapist John Wellwood first coined the term “spiritual bypassing” in the early 80s, defining it as the “tendency to use spiritual ideas and practices to sidestep or avoid facing unresolved emotional issues, psychological wounds, and unfinished developmental tasks.”

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The Narcissist’s Family Cult

The characteristics of a cult are nearly the exact same as those of a family where the matriarch or patriarch is a narcissist or psychopath. In this video you’ll find out about the characteristics of a narcissist’s family cult. Stay tuned for the tips at the end if you’re thinking about defecting.

7 Signs Of A Narcissist’s Entitlement – 7 znakov nárokov narcistu

Each person has preferences about lifestyle practices. It’s a natural part of doing life. When a narcissists have preferences, though, it’s more than that. Psychotherapist Dr. Les Carter describes how narcissists‘ preferences become entitled demands. They not only have beliefs about how life should unfold, they expect you to conform to their entitled desires. When faced with this, you can collapse under those expectations, or you can choose to hold firmly to boundaries.

Dr. Les Carter is a best selling author and therapist who lives in Dallas, Tx. In the past 40 years he has conducted over 60,000 counseling sessions and many workshops and seminars.

Source: YouTube

Co Biblia mówi o wampirach energetycznych?

Oczywiście biblia nic nie wspomina o takim pojęciu, ale częstokroć czujemy się po spotkaniu z osobą o takich cechach jak wypompowani.

Wszyscy znamy ten typ  – po kilku godzinach wokół jednego z tak zwanych “wampirów energetycznych” czujesz się przygnębiony, wyczerpany, zmęczony, zepsuty i zdezorientowany.

Niektórzy ludzie mogą wejść do pokoju i słońce zniknie. Kwiaty więdną w ich obecności i nagle życie wydaje się takie szare. To są wampiry energetyczne.

Kim  jest wampir energetyczny?

Termin wampir energetyczny zwykle odnosi się do kogoś, kto ssie (stąd porównanie do wampira) życie  i energię prosto od ciebie. Możesz być w najbardziej pozytywnym i radosnym nastroju swojego życia, ale kilka godzin spędzenia czasu z jedną z tych osób i jesteś gotowy, by krzyczeć. Jeśli nie masz wystarczająco dużo siły, to ulegasz jego nastrojowi tracąc swą energię.

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Narcissist/Toxic Parents Turn Your Children Against You – WHY? (Narcistický rodičia obrátia Vaše deti proti Vám – Prečo?)

Narcissistic Parents always try to turn the children against you. They do not care about raising healthy children, they only care about raising children to be on „their side‘. It’s always about winning and punishing – never about caring about their children.

Narcissism and Capacity for Change (Narcizmus a potenciál pre zmenu)

Various forms of narcissism have differing implications for therapy.

It is not unusual today for individuals to be labeled as narcissistic by family members, friends, or co-workers. It has become a popular concept and, according to some experts, a more common problem among today’s Generation Y than among prior generations (Twenge, 2006). Other experts disagree about the change in prevalence. Most notably, Dr. Craig Malkin has written comprehensively on the subject of narcissism (Malkin, 2015) and has concluded that the prevalence of Narcissistic Personality Disorder (a specific diagnosable form) remains unchanged at 1% of the population. The contradictions are head-spinning, especially when you take into account all of the various forms of this personality style and all of the labels given to these forms.

It is somewhat helpful to know that most of the experts at least agree that there are different forms of narcissism. The most basic difference is that between what most have called “grandiose narcissism” versus “vulnerable narcissism” (Wink, 1991; Dickinson and Pincus, 2003). The grandiose narcissist is described as arrogant, entitled, exploitative, and envious. He maintains his own self-esteem by self-enhancement, denial of weaknesses and demands of entitlement. He may become angry and aggressive (at least verbally) when his needs are not met. In contrast, the vulnerable narcissist is overly self-inhibited and appears modest, but actually has grandiose expectations for himself and others. The failure to meet his own high expectations as well as the failure of others to meet his expectations often leads to anger, disappointment, shame, and social withdrawal. Both types feel entitled, lack empathy, and exploit others to meet their own needs.

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The Communal Narcissist: Another Wolf Wearing a Sheep Outfit (Komunitný narcizmus- ďaľší vlk v ovčom rúchu)

In his book Rethinking Narcissism, Dr. Craig Malkin distinguishes between three types of narcissists—the extrovert, the introvert, and the communal.

The extrovert is the easy-to-spot kind whose grandiosity is presented in Technicolor, the preener and the manipulator we’re most familiar with. The introvert (also called the “covert” narcissist) is somewhat more confounding because he or she lacks outward braggadocio and may have a self-effacing or vulnerable manner which belies the way he or she feels superior to everyone. But the communal narcissist is entirely something else. I hadn’t heard of this category until I read Malkin’s descriptions, and perhaps you haven’t, either. This third type of narcissist is a relative newcomer to the party; the designation is only a bit over a decade old.

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Common Questions Asked by People Healing from Narcissistic Abuse

I work daily with people who have experienced narcissistic abuse. Some grew up in a household with a narcissistic parent. Others are married to someone with narcissism. Still others may simply have a close relationship with a person who is emotionally abusive and has traits of narcissism.

Despite their unique personal circumstances, they are all are seeking help to address and heal from the effects a narcissistic relationship has had on their lives. They generally come to therapy looking not only for help, but also for answers to their questions. In this article, I address eight of the most common questions I am asked by people seeking support for narcissistic and emotional abuse.

1. How do I get my parent/partner/best friend to change?

You cannot change another person. You can only change your own actions and responses, and that can be hard enough! Instead of trying to get someone else to change, I encourage you to simply let that person be who they are. A person who does not want to change will probably not change. Your job is to take care of yourself.

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