Well, time get back at it been slacking for while. Mind you I had Annabelle back September 2018. I didnt lose weight I gain. Winter months being stuck sucked. With no job been stuck at house! Well, for while I was drinking my vinegar and water but stopped. Today I’m starting back at it. Have my fit bit charged and ready go. I’m going keep track my everyday activity. Let’s see how this goes. Now I didnt check my weight when I got up today! I’ll check in tomorrow with that. Let’s see if this really works and help clear my body out! People are spending loads money ever day on drink and pills when this bottle cost 7 bucks about. I add about 1 tablespoon, but others can add more or less. Also sometimes I do 2 or 3 times a day! Well, check back!

1. Rejecting
Parents or caregivers who display rejecting behavior toward a child will often [purposefully or unconsciously] let a child know, in a variety of ways, that he or she is unwanted. Putting down a child’s worth or belittling their needs are some ways this type of emotional abuse may manifest. Other examples can include telling a child to leave, or worse, to get out of your face, calling him names or telling the child that he is worthless, making a child the family scapegoat or blaming him for family/sibling problems. Refusing to talk to or hold a young child as he grows can also be considered abusive behavior.

harsh criticism, belittling, labeling


yelling, screaming or swearing at children

humiliation or demeaning jokes

teasing about child’s mental capabilities or physical appearance

refusing love, attention and touch

physical or emotional abandonment

shunning the child from the family altogether

kicking teens out of the home

locking kids out of the home to discipline or punish

2. Ignoring
Adults who have had few of their emotional needs met are often unable to respond to the needs of their children. They may not show attachment to the child or provide positive nurturing. They may show no interest in the child, or withhold affection or even fail to recognize the child’s presence. Many times the parent is physically there but emotionally unavailable. Failing to respond to or consistently interact with your child constitutes emotional and psychological abuse.

inconsistent or no response to a child’s invitations to connect

failure to attend to an infants physical, social or emotional needs

refusing to acknowledge a child’s interests, activities, schooling, peers, etc.

abandonment or refusing to acknowledge child as your own

denying medical or health care, and safe, clean environments

inability or failure to engage a child emotionally or protect a child from harm

3. Terrorizing
Parents who use threats, yelling and cursing are doing serious psychological damage to their children. Singling out one child to criticize and punish or ridiculing her for displaying normal emotions is abusive. Threatening a child with harsh words, physical harm, abandonment or in extreme cases death is unacceptable. Even in jest, causing a child to be terrified by the use of threats and/or intimidating behavior is some of the worst emotional abuse. This includes witnessing, hearing or knowing that violence is taking place in the home.

excessive teasing, screaming, cursing, raging at a child

threatening or intimidating behaviors – scaring a child or others in front of a child

unpredictable, unreasonable or extreme reactions

verbal threats to harm the child, self or others

hostility among family members

inconsistent or unreasonable demands placed on a child

ridiculing or humiliating a child in front of others

threatening to reveal personal or embarrassing information

4. Isolating
A parent who abuses a child through isolation may not allow the child to engage in appropriate activities with his or her peers; may keep a baby in his or her room, unexposed to stimulation or may prevent teenagers from participating in extracurricular activities. Requiring a child to stay in his or her room from the time school lets out until the next morning, restricting eating, or forcing a child to isolation or seclusion by keeping her away from family and friends can be destructive and considered emotional abuse depending on the circumstances and severity.

leaving a child alone or unattended for long periods of time

not permitting a child to interact with other children or maintain friendships

keeping a child from appropriate social and emotional stimulation

requiring a child stay indoors/in their room or away from peers

keeping a child from playing with friends and activities s/he enjoys

not permitting a child to participate in social activities, parties or group/family events

excessive or extreme punishment for typical childhood behaviors

encouraging a child to reject friends or social contact/invitations

5. Corrupting
Parents who corrupt may permit children to use drugs or alcohol, watch cruel behavior toward animals, watch or look at inappropriate sexual content or to witness or participate in criminal activities such as stealing, assault, prostitution, gambling, etc. Encouraging an underage child to do things that are illegal or harmful is abusive and should be reported.

encouraging or rewarding unethical or illegal behavior (drugs, stealing, cheating, lying, bullying)

promoting or rewarding promiscuity

giving a child or using in the presence of a child: drugs, alcohol and other illegal substances

allowing or encouraging children to engage in behavior that is harmful to the self or others.

6. Exploiting
Exploitation can be considered manipulation or forced activity without regard for a child’s need for development. For instance, repeatedly asking an eight-year-old to be responsible for the family’s dinner is inappropriate. Giving a child responsibilities that are greater than a child of that age can handle or using a child for profit is abusive.

having expectations beyond the developmental stage of the child

forcing a child to participate in unwanted activities without just cause

requiring a child to care for a parent or siblings without regard for the child’s age or ability

using blame, shame, judgment or guilt to condemn child for behavior of others (parents/peers/siblings)

unreasonable expectations to perform chores or household duties

exposing a child to sexually abusive or inappropriate content

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