Month: July 2015

An Old Psychologist Reminisces about the Background to His Interest in Teaching Children with Autism

Amen. Glory be to thy Father. Thank you Doc. MayGod bless you and family and loved ones. Peace always.


A Meditation on the Lord’s Prayer, continued
Give us this day our daily bread
John 6:32-35 (NAS) Jesus therefore said to them, “Truly, truly, I say to you, it is not Moses who has given you the bread out of heaven, but it is My Father who gives you the true bread out of heaven. For the bread of God is that which comes down out of heaven, and gives life to the world.” They said therefore to Him, “Lord, evermore give us this bread.” Jesus said to them, “I am the bread of life; he who comes to Me shall not hunger, and he who believes in Me shall never thirst.”
In the sixth chapter of Matthew, Jesus, speaking to his disciples, is reported to have said:
[Mat 6:25] And, again I say unto you, go ye into the world, and care not for the world; for the world…

View original post 533 more words


Parenting and Coparenting

Honour, who is thy name. Yes indeed my friend Dr. Reynolds you have brought to light the most important point of the day. The best interests of the children cannot lie within the behaviours and mind of a narcisstic sociopathic alienating parent. Evidence to support your series is published as you have provided. Thank you again for the highlights. Most helpful to many who have and are currently struggling with this issue.

Spousal Abuse – Parental Alienation

Dr. Reynolds nails it. Parental alienation first installment of a 3 part series. Don’t miss this.


Letters to Young People –
“With awareness comes education and understanding, and the power to stop the abuse of innocent children caught in the crossfire of people they love.” ( ??
The Impact of Parental Alienation on Children
Undermining Loving Parent-Child Relationships as Child Maltreatment
by Edward Kruk Ph.D., published in Co-Parenting After Divorce on Apr 25, 2013

This is the first installment of a three-part series examining (1) the impact of parental alienation on children, (2) the effects of parental alienation on parents, and (3) programs, services and interventions that combat alienation and seek to reunite estranged parents and their children.
What children of divorce most want and need is to maintain healthy and strong relationships with both of their parents, and to be shielded from their parents’ conflicts. Some parents, however, in an effort to bolster their parental identity, create an expectation that children choose sides. In more…

View original post 1,080 more words