Behavior Of Parental Alienation

Parental alienation usually occurs when one parent forces a child to give in to the other parent, usually by speaking negatively about the other parent and/or refusing to allow or coordinate contact and time sharing between the child and the other parent. It can also occur when one parent is not fully involved in co-parenting, or when the child is regularly asked about the other parent's privacy. This creates a moral dilemma for the child, as many children facing divorce or separation will try to remain loyal to each parent, especially the younger one.You can know more about it by visiting 

parental alienation

Other behaviors that lead to parental alienation include actions such as:

  • Listen to phone calls or text messages from other parents.

  • Excluding, withholding, or even knowingly providing false information to other parents regarding children's activities and encounters.

  • Blaming other parents for their own financial problems.

There are also more obvious behaviors such as denying access, contact and time sharing, or even letting the child decide when time sharing should occur. The last example can be very dangerous for the child because it forces the child to choose between parents.

If you have additional questions or concerns about parental alienation and its impact on your children, it is important to seek professional advice from a licensed therapist.