Get to know the red flags and warning signs of emotional predators
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Get to know the red flags and warning signs of emotional predators

Getting to know the red flags and warning signs of emotional predators

Getting to know the red flags and warning signs of emotional predators early on in life — as well as developing skills to self-protect  — can help individuals, as well as families with children, learn to be more dolphin-like while navigating shark-infested social waters.  Using methods like creative visualization and GRAY ROCK techniques, a person can learn how to set healthy boundaries and enforce them without feeling toxic shame, remorse, or guilt.

As Plato recommended back before the turn of the millennia, “Never discourage anyone who continually makes progress, no matter how slow.”

Whether you are 18 years old or 108 — an abuser or a victim — it’s never too late to wake up and begin the process of healing.  Narcissistic Abuse Recovery seldom happens overnight. But what DOES happen inordinately fast is waking up to being able to spot the PATTERN of Narcissistic Abuse.

The only way to truly escape the cycle of Narcissistic Abuse is to exit the ride by going #NOCONTACT with emotional predators. 

But here, at FLYINGMONKEYSDENIED.COM, we have helpful information for all stages of abuse recovery, including for those still trapped living with their abuser, stuck in a toxic workplace environment, or living with peer influences such as within a “narcissistic family unit”.

Whether you are still forced to live with a narcissistic parent, abusive partner, or toxic family member [someone who is making everyone around them suffer due to their personality disorder] or you have already been lucky enough to find yourself in a Narcissist’s discard pile, you have come to the right spot.

The hosts of NSFM_OhMy on Twitter and Narcissists, Sociopaths, and Flying Monkeys — Oh My! (TM) on Facebook strive to bring the most insightful and helpful insight information about how to endure the pain any person with a Cluster B personality disorder or otherwise egocentric temperament decides to dish out or provide.

Here are a list of our top 10 most helpful articles to get you started on your journey of psychological and emotional self-discovery:

  1. How to spot the red flags and warning signs of NPD
  2. Never take an abusive person to counseling with you
  3. Why Minimizing the effects of Narcissistic Abuse is always wrong
  4. What is gaslighting?
  5. Religious Abuse, Narcissism, and the “Original Sin”
  6. Why the Narcissistic Cycle of Abuse keeps happening again and again
  7. Generic self-help advice will not work when dealing with narcissistic people
  8. How to leave an emotionally abusive person
  9. Why people who listen to narcissistic people’s advice develop C-PTSD
  10. What is the best way to support a trauma victim
Connect the Dots  Introverted Narcissists tend to be socially reclusive Overt or Covert Abusers

Obviously, each of these articles presents generic information for individuals just starting out on the path to recovery. After reading them, using the sidebar search feature to research key terms of interest to victims can help people put the puzzle pieces together about how they ended up electing to participate willingly in ongoing abuse-centered relationships.

People who are interested in having specific scenarios analyzed for abuse terms should email flyingmonkeysdenied@gmail.com — the official place to share confidential information. One of our team members will get back to you within a few days time to share key terms of interest to help you on your “validation” search.

Narcissistic people tend to instill such toxic shame in their victims that many who are abused don’t even realize what’s happened… let alone that they never “deserved it”.

About Plato's Stunt Double

DISCLOSURE: The author of this post is in no way offering professional advice or psychiatric counseling services. Please contact your local authorities IMMEDIATELY if you feel you are in danger. If you suspect your partner, a loved one, co-worker, or family member has a Cluster B personality disorder, contact your local victim's advocate or domestic violence shelter for more information about how to protect your rights legally and to discuss the potential benefits or dangers of electing to go "no contact" with your abuser(s). Due to the nature of this website's content, we prefer to keep our writer's names ANONYMOUS. Please contact flyingmonkeysdenied@gmail.com directly to discuss content posted on this website, make special requests, or share your confidential story about Narcissistic Abuse with our staff writers. All correspondence will be kept strictly confidential.

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