Narcissistic Abuse Survivors
Compassion Based Emotional Resilience Recovery for a Narcissistic Abuse Survivors
You are already on this website, and this is a step. Important step. You know you are wounded, and I can assure you recovery and healing from narcissistic abuse is possible for you. Recovery is slow, but this is where my expertise will help. I lived this life for decades, and I can assure I understand your pain, and I will provide you with skills so you will be able to move from a victim to survivor to a thriver.
Narcissism is incentivized through social media, education, politics, and entertainment. It is an epidemic of the narcissistic personality, and you can not only have a narcissist partner or be raised by a narcissistic parent, but you can also work with them, socialize with them without even knowing that you have been abused for years by a narcissist. Their job is to make you feel crazy and small. Their job is to make you start questioning everything about yourself.
Steps we take.
Narcissist’s worst nightmare is an educated empath. So in our session, you will get empowering insights into the unique bond that often develops between narcissists and highly sensitive people. We will explore teachings and learn tools to support and heal the suffering effects of narcissistic abuse and trauma you’ve experienced. You will get practical guidance for dealing with narcissists in daily life at home or work.
How does it work?
We will work on recognizing and learning how to set up boundaries, number one! We would work on an Inner Child trauma recovery if the abuse happened during your childhood and adolescent years. Also, if the abuse is current, we will safely work on healing your inner self. I will provide you with tools on how to learn and practice self-compassion and self-nurturing daily. Slowly and safely, step by step, we will bring your self-esteem back and love for abandoned beautiful inner being you have. You will discover the link between narcissism, spiritual growth, and the journey of awakening in the Post Traumatic Growth phase.
Narcissistic abuse victims are 51% women and 49% men. It is the most covert form of abuse with a deep sense of shame around it. “How could this happen to me?! I am educated and smart!” Please understand you are not alone. We are living in the era of narcissistic epidemic and Me Culture. Balance, faith, connectedness, and power is in you, and you will find your sense of self again. Mostly likely that you are highly empathetic person with IFNJ, EFNJ or Highly Sensitive Person – HSP personality. And that is a GIFT only 15%-20% of population have. Read more here.
Signs and Symptoms of Narcissistic Abuse and what you might feel:
- You experience dissociation as a survival mechanism
- You walk on eggshells
- You can’t recognize yourself anymore and wonder what happened, and you wonder how you lost your sense of self
- You are afraid now to talk in front of others when it is abuser close to you. You feel you will be humiliated and ashamed
- Your self-esteem is lower and lower
- You stop laughing, and you stop looking forward to living and experience the next day, next month, next summer
- You put aside your basic needs and desires, sacrificing your emotional and even your physical safety to please the abuser ( partner, sibling, parent, co-worker, boss, friend )
- You are struggling with health issues and somatic symptoms that represent your psychological turmoil because the body takes the score ( insomnia, anxiety, fear, asthma, migraine, fibromyalgia, IBS )
- You develop a pervasive sense of mistrust. You are hyper-vigilant and living in a life dramatization scenario in your mind: “you getting hurt, killed or someone close to you is dying or getting sick.”
- You experience suicidal ideation or self-harming tendencies
- You self-isolate
- You find yourself comparing yourself to others, often to the extent of blaming yourself for the abuse
- You self-sabotage and self-destruct
- You fear doing what you love and achieving success
- You protect your abuser and even ‘gaslight’ yourself. Rationalizing, minimizing and denying the abuse
- You start with self-blaming and self-criticizing yourself
- You begin to numb out with alcohol, food or pills
- You lost your boundaries, or you are scared to voice them out