PTSD from Narcissistic Abuse

PTSD from Narcissistic Abuse


I’m Sunshine Sarah, also known as Mrs. Sarah Kaitlyn Rhine (Pratt)

Instagram @SunshineSarah1992

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Article mentioned from the CPTSD Foundation:

Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) National Helpline: 1-800-662-4357


Lisa A. Romano specializes in codependency and narcissistic abuse. Through her personal struggles, she has found a way out of the confusion a codependent mind can be. If you are struggling with feeling like you are invisible and secretly wonder if you are as worthy as others, She might be the lady who helps you stop looking for help in the hoaxes of affirmations, crystals, reiki, law of attraction, religion, and positive thinking uselessness.

The truth is, we’ve all been sold a bill of goods that just don’t work. Until you get into the subconscious mind and heal the beliefs that have taken control over your life, no matter how grateful, forgiving, kind, or generous you are, you cannot experience joy. If you have been taught that your feelings do not matter, you have also been brainwashed–yes–brainwashed to disown your connection to the sacred potential that resides in you. Lisa’s work is dedicated to helping YOU awaken to the power creator you truly are, whose psychological self has been battered and brainwashed by outside influences.

Science knows that what children experience in their childhoods becomes the framework for the future adult lives. What you do not know IS hurting you, and Lisa creates programs, meditations, and books to help you figure out what is keeping you stuck.



Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT) examines emotions connected directly to trauma and addresses how certain thoughts or ways of evaluating a situation may be contributing to your emotions.

Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT):
focuses on breaking down avoidance and helping a person place their energy into living a meaningful life (and being willing to experience whatever emotions arise as a result). In order to produce psychological flexibility, ACT makes use of acceptance and mindfulness processes and commitment and behavior change processes.
Find Out More About ACT:

Support and Self-Monitoring:
Whichever therapy you choose, getting help can provide you with a safe place to express and approach your emotions. Seeking social support from trusted loved ones can also provide a safe way to express your emotions. Writing about your feelings can also give you a safe and private way to release your deepest thoughts.

If your emotions feel really unclear or unpredictable, self-monitoring may be a useful strategy for you. It can give you a sense of which situations bring out certain thoughts and feelings.
If your emotions feel too strong, try distraction instead of avoidance. Distraction can be viewed as “temporary avoidance.” Do something to temporarily distract you from a strong negative emotion, such as reading a book, calling a trusted friend, or taking a bath. This may give the emotion some time to decrease in strength. After it feels “smaller”, or easier to cope with, you can confront it on your own or with your therapist.

Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) National Helpline: 1-800-662-4357

Source: Youtube