Episode 1. What is an LBP?

Welcome to Episode 1. What is an LBP? In this introduction episode I will talk you through the meanings of the acronyms LBP and IPCA. I’ll also give a run down about the podcast and why I’m doing it as well as sharing some relevant statistics and basic explanation of the situation. I’ll also share my personal story.
Show notes;


11 Replies to “Episode 1. What is an LBP?”

  1. Children with non-cohabitant parents experience more psychosomatic problems than those in nuclear families. Those in joint physical custody do however report better psychosomatic health than children living mostly or only with one parent. Longitudinal studies with information on family factors before and after the separation are needed to inform policy of children’s postseparation living arrangements.

  2. Losing a child is the worst thing that can happen in any parent’s life…

    But what if that child is actually living just around the corner from you and, every now and then, you pass on the street but you cannot even acknowledge his or her existence anymore?

    And what if that child has attacked you publicly and on social media telling the world, naming you and shaming you, exposing you as the worst dad or mum ever and saying how much she hates you?

    Welcome to the world of the broken-hearted, a world where, sadly, so many victims of parental alienation are condemned to live.

  3. Parental Alienation in all forms is child abuse and causes long term psychological harm to children.
    “The outrage that people have been facing the past few days, I wish people would keep in their minds that this is continuing to happen in our country every day,” Cardoso said.
    “What we’ve all been focused on at the border, it’s just a microcosm of the trauma that is happening and will continuing to happen.”

  4. Parental alienation is the term used to describe the overall problem of children being encouraged by one parent — the favored parent — to unjustly reject the other parent – the targeted parent The specific behaviors that they engage in are referred to as parental alienation strategies. Parental alienation often but not always occurs in divorced families.

  5. Thank you for taking the plunge and doing this Paul. It’s something that has been needed for a very long time. More people need to know about parental alienation and it’s devastating affects,

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