When Your Loved One Has Borderline Personality Disorder

Escape Plan From a Borderline Woman

Escape from Damaged Woman book is an eye-opener to all men in the modern society who go through domestic abuse and struggles in a relationship all because they fear to get out of the relationship. The book provides ways through which an abused man can apply and get away from the damaged woman in confidence. Reading the book will help a man recognize and decide that he needs to get away from the damaged woman. He will also know how to prepare and take the real action. Ivan Throne has even gone an extra mile of discussing how to handle fragile days after the escape plan is executed and also ways of making sure that the escape plan is permanent. After conducting a test on Escape Plan from the Damaged Woman, results prove that the book contains contents which are solid and compelling which add value to men and society at large. Read more here...

Escape Plan From a Borderline Woman Summary


4.6 stars out of 11 votes

Contents: Ebook
Author: Ivan Throne
Official Website: darktriadman.com
Price: $50.00

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My Escape Plan From a Borderline Woman Review

Highly Recommended

The author has done a thorough research even about the obscure and minor details related to the subject area. And also facts weren’t just dumped, but presented in an interesting manner.

When compared to other e-books and paper publications I have read, I consider this to be the bible for this topic. Get this and you will never regret the decision.

The Dysmorphic Patient

Patients with dysmorphism are those obsessively preoccupied with real or imaginary defects. They may even take the mirror to point out a defect that has not been noted by the physician. In general, those defects are minor but are perceived by them to be disfiguring. The inability to deal with unavoidable scars is also a warning that dissatisfaction may arise after the cosmetic procedure. Some patients do have a real psychiatric or emotional disorder. Patients with borderline personality, obsessive-compulsive, and narcissistic disorders should be avoided.

Interpretation The Patients Experience

In part at least, the patient's experience of an interpretation will be determined by what he is seeking from us. As Steiner (1993) points out, for those patients who are not looking for self-understanding, the therapist's role is to carry the burden of knowing. Interpretations that put back to the patient his disturbing state of mind - that is, patient-centred interpretations - may be experienced as a burden rather than feel containing. Disturbed patients, such as those with more borderline personality organisations, alert us to the importance of the interpersonal dimension of the act of interpreting. This kind of patient lacks trust in his objects. He has little or no confidence that his objects will understand him and may therefore feel defensively hostile to a therapist who tries to understand him. Where shame-based experiences dominate the patient's internal world, an interpretation may be destabilising - a potential threat to a fragile self. The safety and consistency of the...

Transference Interpretation And Its Relationship To The Outcome Of Psychotherapy

The available research provides contradictory results. Several of the studies concern themselves with quite a specific client group - borderline patients - with whom the question of whether the transference should or should not be interpreted liberally is the source of controversy amongst psychoanalytic practitioners. For example, the Menninger Foundation Psychotherapy Research Project (Kernberg et al., 1972) found that borderline patients treated by skilled therapists who focused on the transference showed a significantly better outcome than those who interpreted the transference less. A later predictive study from the same research group, using both quantitative and qualitative measures, however, produced an unexpected result. Those patients treated by predominantly supportive therapists showed greater gain than had been anticipated by the previous findings (Horwitz, 1974). This mixed result may have been partly the function of the study's design....

Suitability Criteria And Contraindications For Psychoanalytic Therapy

Indicated when the patient presents problems of a characterological nature or where there are interpersonal difficulties. Nowadays, the patient's formal diagnosis, for example, whether he is psychotic or suffers from borderline personality disorder, is considered less relevant than whether the patient shows some capacity for engaging with the therapeutic process.

The Transitional Period A More Optimistic View Of Hypnosis With Severely Disturbed Patients

Following that individual case study, Scagnelli (1975, 1976) published two summary reports of therapy with several severely disturbed patients. The 1976 paper described specific hypnotic work with four schizophrenic and four borderline patients. Three of the schizophrenic patients were seriously disabled and had been hospitalized several times. Three of the borderline patients had been hospitalized for periods ranging from 3 days to 3 months. All of the borderline patients had several years of therapy prior to the introduction of hypnosis. Specific problems that were likely to be encountered in the use of hypnosis with this patient population were enumerated fear of loss of control fear of closeness and fear of relinquishing negative self-concepts. Procedures for dealing with these fears were detailed. In addition, specific hypnotic techniques that could be used successfully with psychotic and borderline patients were outlined. Techniques for anxiety reduction were considered...

The Integrative Period The Acceptance Of Hypnosis And The Integration Of Technique And Theory

Brown & Fromm (1986) also presented specific hypnotic techniques for treating psychotic and borderline patients. Their techniques were based on developmental theory and were intended to promote the formation of boundaries and body image, the development of object and self-representations, and the development of affect (Brown, 1985 Brown & Fromm, 1986).

Types Of Defences

Aleda was a borderline patient who had been in therapy with me for several months. She related a painful history of abuse and neglect both by her parents and during various periods of time spent in institutional care. She had experienced many changes in carers and had been abused by the very people meant to care for her. Her mistrust of others was profound. This was very apparent in her relationship to me. She struggled to allow herself to become in anyway dependent on me and was suspicious of my intentions she thought that I was only concerned with my career progression and if I made a transference interpretation she thought this was further evidence of my self-obsession. She rubbished any attempt to help her, reducing me to a useless therapist she simply did not need. Aleda was determined, for defensive reasons, to relate to me as a ''bad'', useless object. This way she could dispense with me in her mind as someone she did not need, thereby protecting herself from feelings of...

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