• Pub. date: October 2007
• ISBN 1-932690-33-6
• 204 pages
• 6.14x9.21" paperback
Find Your Way to Freedom Today!|
If you were abused or neglected as a child, chances are that you have
been your whole life, whether you are a man, a woman, or a teen. Child
abuse so mangles the personality that the victim unconsciously attracts
abusers throughout the life cycle. Lies about yourself were planted
deep in your mind by the abuse, and you still believe them. They are
crippling your life!
Do you have any of these signs?
You have symptoms of Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD).
You feel like a second-class citizen.
Nobody understands: they ask, “Why can't you get over it?”
You have escaped one abuser only to end up with another.
Until you understand exactly what the abuse did to you, you cannot
get free. You can stay in therapy your whole life and never get a clue.
OR you can unravel the mysteries once and for all and bring everything
to light by reading AM I BAD? Recovering from Abuse. A great resource
for victims, therapists, and group work.
About the Author
Fr. Heyward B. Ewart, III, Ph.D. has devoted more than
24 years of his professional life to the protection and
treatment of women, children, and the family. During the
Carter administration, he served the White House Conference
on Families, and such leadership continues to this
day. He is not only a veteran clinician in the mental health
field, but also a distinguished teacher at the university
level and an active chaplain. Through Zoe University in
Jacksonville, Florida, his video lectures have been used by
distance-learning students across the United States and in
some 41 foreign countries.
Therapists acclaim for AM I BAD? |
“AM I BAD? is a tour de force of the tortured landscape of child abuse
and its pernicious long-term outcomes. This book is an important
contribution towards the edification of victims and institutions alike.”
—Sam Vaknin, PhD, author Malignant Self-Love
“This book should be compulsory reading for anyone dealing with abused
children or abused adults, or adult survivors of childhood abuse.”|
—Robert Rich, PhD, M.A.P.S, A.A.S.H.