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What are the warning signs of verbal abuse, and what is wrong with a person who indulges in verbal abuse? Join world-renowned dating coach, Sandy Weiner, as she interviews bestselling author and international TV and radio personality, Patricia Evans about the importance of identifying verbal abuse and choosing healthy partners.
The only real way to heal the deep wounding of verbal abuse is to not be alone with it. Come join California Psychic Tori Hartman as she discusses simple, yet powerful ways to begin to heal from verbal abuse.
As always, Tori will give LIVE mini-readings On Air. She is the creator of the Color Wisdom Cards and will use her oracle to tap into an answer just for you.
You can use the cards free at ColorWisdomCards.com. Call In at (424) 222-5249.
Find out more about Tori at ToriHartman.com
in Self Help
It’s often dismissed as teenage drama, but online bullying is a form of verbal abuse. Our electronic lives make it all too easy as 95% of teens are online with 77 % on social networking sites. The anonymity and speed of the Web makes it possible for bullies to strike without parents even being aware their child is being verbally abused. According to author Patricia Evans, “In spite of the façade teenagers try to affect, verbal abuse impacts them in an immediate wounding way”. We will discuss the common warning signs that will be present if this is happening to your child. And, if it is happening, Evans offers a step-by-step guide for parents who are at a loss for what to do about it. Join the conversations live or send your thoughts and comments ahead of time to email@example.com
We hear a lot of talk about domestic violence, but most women can't find help nor do they seek help when they are in a verbally abusive relationship. How do we know that we are being verbally abused? It is normal? Verbal abuse is a pattern of behavior that can seriously interfere with a woman's healthy emotional well being. Join Angela and her guests as they discuss a topic that gets little to no attention, but does incredible harm and damage in a woman's life.
Does verbal abuse have your relationship by the throat?
Do you secretly fear that you are the victim of verbal abuse? Are you a verbal abuser, and don’t even know it? To answer any of these questions, you first need to be clear on what verbal abuse is. In this week’s show, I spell out the symptoms of verbal abuse. I’m also going to show you how to respond if you are the victim of verbal abuse; and, if you are the one who is abusive, I’m going to give you my pointers on how to rein in your mouth. Obviously, there are many kinds of abuse--physical, sexual and verbal. Verbal abuse is, of course, the most insidious ecause it leaves scars that others can’t see. But the scars are real and lasting, nevertheless. Tune in to discover if you are a victim of verbal abuse or a verbal abuser, and find out how to break free of this pattern once and for all! Receive show notifications by subscribing to my Newsletter, liking my Fan Page on Facebook, or following me on Twitter. Visit Ask Dr. Love for thousands of free relationship, dating, and sex advice articles on every imaginable question or problem.
Clara Mc Comber will be speaking about verbal abuse. Most of us are familiar with the idiom " sticks and stones may break my bones, but words will never hurt me." Anyone who has experienced verbal abuse knows that the saying is not true, that words do hurt us. Verbal abuse is detrimental to emotional well-being, it lowers self-esteem, breaks the spirit and can even lead to physical illness. It's not just the words that can hurt, but the tone of voice coupled with abusive energy directed at a person. Additionally mind-games can be involved that can instill a tremendous amount of self-doubt and confusion in the person being abused.
Verbal abuse in a relationship can be just as harmful as physical abuse. Sometimes people don't recognize that what they are hearing is verbal abuse. It can sometimes be very subtle, or downright obvious. Let's talk about verbal abuse in relationships, and what questions you may have about what might be considered verbal abuse! I'll be looking forward to answering your questions!
Tonight we will speak on parents that was abusive to their children. Many people grew up with mental,verbal and physical abuse. Due to their childhood some of them suffer in their relationships,personal life or overall mental health. Mental and verbal abuse is something we don't speak on very much. Physical abuse is seen by everyone but no one sees the mental scars upon children. Some have acted out in violence,unhealthy sexual relationships,and the need to be accepted or fit in with others. One thing we want to bring is a platform for others to vent or get advice about their situation. I will also share things from my childhood as well.
Growing up in sunny California was not as glamorous as it may sound.
At least for me it wasn’t.
I grew up in a small ghetto about 60 miles east of Los Angeles, called ‘Bell Town’.
Bell Town was full of every type of crime that you can possibly imagine. By the time my grandparents took in my brother, sister and myself, they had already raised eight kids of their own.
In an attempt to escape the horrors of my childhood, I married a young man who was four years my senior. I was barely eighteen at the time. I quickly learned that I had only traded one horror story for another. After many years of physical and verbal abuse, I decided that divorce was my only option. I had to face the world with all of its cruel and censorious stereotypes- alone.
In light of my amateurish childhood and my defective marriage, it’s no wonder why I felt much disheartenment. Even going to church, I felt demoralized. In a lot of ways the denominational church that I was involved in at the time, re-enforced the negative feelings that I had about myself.
There were those who made me feel as though being single were a disease. I took refuge in my faith in God, and God did not fail me. I took the necessary steps needed for healing and direction.
If you are a woman who finds yourself in the perplexed position of single mother, I want to point you in the right direction.. Don’t give up and don’t except defeat! I want you to seek and find the unique plan that God has for your life and for the lives of your children.
You may feel like your life is over, but I want you to know that it is just beginning!
Don't forget to visit Julia Butler's website @ beingsingleisnotadisease.com
in Self Help
Tonight's special guest is Polly Moore from Atlanta, Georgia, the Executive Administrative Assistant of Angela Williams, Founder of VOICE Today, a non-profit organization whose mission is to break the cycle and silence of child sexual abuse through awareness, prevention, and healing programs. She began volunteering with VOICE Today on July 17, 2012, the day after she broke her silence. She'd found her voice at VOICE Today’s support group the night before. Polly grew up with six siblings in Mobile, Alabama, but was only 8 years old when her father died of lung cancer. Soon two neighborhood boys began to molest her, friends of her older twin brothers. A couple of years later she was assaulted by another neighbor and later by her older brother. She was able to break away from the abuse at the age of twelve, but was by then deep in the darkness of isolation. Polly is now a mother and grandmother, and has lived in Atlanta for the past 15 years. She is contemplating returning to finish her final year at Western Carolina University where she majored in Accounting, and has become a devoted advocate for adult survivors of Child Sexual Abuse. Polly says she will forever continue to help fellow adult survivors find their voice and welcome their healing through the working of Angela Williams and VOICE Today.