About Me

This about template can
show off every aspect of YOU.

WE'RE BRADLEY & JOYCE

Going on an adventure?

let us tag along!

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MEET

Bradley

The quick, brown fox jumps over a lazy dog. DJs flock by when MTV ax quiz prog. Junk MTV quiz graced by fox whelps. Bawds jog, flick quartz, vex nymphs. Waltz, bad nymph, for quick jigs. The quick, brown fox jumps over a lazy dog. DJs flock by when MTV ax quiz prog. Junk MTV quiz graced by fox whelps. Bawds jog, flick quartz, vex nymphs. Waltz, bad nymph, for quick jigs. The quick, brown fox jumps over a lazy dog. DJs flock by when MTV ax quiz prog. Junk MTV quiz graced by fox whelps. Bawds jog, flick quartz, vex nymphs. Waltz, bad nymph, for quick jigs.

NOW LET’S MEET JOYCE→

My story all about how my life got twisted upside down.

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But wait, there's more.

The quick, brown fox jumps over a lazy dog. DJs flock by when MTV ax quiz prog. Junk MTV quiz graced by fox whelps. Bawds jog, flick quartz, vex nymphs. Waltz, bad nymph, for quick jigs vex! Fox nymphs grab quick-jived waltz. Brick quiz whangs jumpy veldt fox. Bright vixens jump; dozy fowl quack. Quick wafting zephyrs vex bold Jim. Quick zephyrs blow, vexing daft Jim. Sex-charged fop blew my junk TV quiz. How quickly daft jumping zebras vex.

The dysfunction of abuse

Want to know more about narcissistic abuse?

Not all individuals who experience Narcissistic Personality
Disorder are abusive. But those that are bring far more into relationships than just their dysfunctional
behaviours. This can make it challenging during recovery when a high number of professionals don’t
have the understanding to address the unique symptoms that survivors can often struggle with.

our philosophy

You can have as many of these as you'd like!

The quick, brown fox jumps over a lazy dog. DJs flock by when MTV ax quiz prog. Junk MTV quiz graced by fox whelps. Bawds jog, flick quartz, vex nymphs. Waltz, bad nymph, for quick jigs.

NEXT

I see you,
I hear you,
I believe you,
YOU MATTER.

Five years ago, I began a relationship with a person who I would later discover to be a psychopath. A three year relationship with this person left me utterly destroyed; severely deregulated; and unable to shoulder the unbearable trauma that was now inhabiting my body.

 I suffered a nervous breakdown.  I made multiple attempts to end my life. And four months after I escaped the relationship, I found myself confined to a psychiatric ward: no longer able to keep myself safe in the outside world. 

At the time, I didn’t realise that I was: 

 • Suffering the chemical withdrawals from a severely abusive relationship; 

• Helpless to both a trauma bond, and the cognitive dissonance, that would hold me captive to the abuser for almost two years;

 • Experiencing an array of debilitating trauma symptoms that would dominate my every waking moment.

Over the past two years, I have navigated my way through – what I believe to be – one of the most devastating journeys that a person can ever take. Not only have I liberated myself from the sheer carnage that comes with pathological abuse, but I have also equipped myself with the extensive knowledge, understanding, and experience to support other survivors to do the same. Understanding the complexities of trauma, abuse, and how to navigate your healing can be an overwhelming and rather confusing time for those just beginning their journey. There is so much in the way of conflicting, confusing, and sometimes misleading information, especially when it comes to narcissistic abuse.
Understanding your experience is one of many steps that can help you on your recovery journey. And I am here to offer free resources on how to do this.
Sign up for my monthly newsletter to not only receive resources, guides and tools that you can use on your healing journey, but to be the first to receive information about new courses and online workshops that I will be offering in the future.

Over the past two years, I have navigated my way through – what I believe to be – one of the most devastating journeys that a person can ever take. Not only have I liberated myself from the sheer carnage that comes with pathological abuse, but I have also equipped myself with the extensive knowledge, understanding, and experience to support other survivors to do the same.

 I am a fully-qualified trauma recovery coach, breathwork facilitator and griefapprentice. I am also currently studying both bodywork and emotional releasingmodalities, with the intention of expanding my understanding of somatics within my professional practice.

My journey has also taken me down the route of experiencing and working with
grief extensively. I am currently studying the connection between unexpressed grief
and how trauma is held in the body. I am also developing ways to hold space for
practical griefwork, which includes creative expression modalities such as
movement, dance, writing and art.

Throughout this process of discovery, I found myself frustrated by the lack of information and appropriate professional support that is on offer for individuals who experience “narcissistic abuse. I realised how isolating and potentially damaging it was for survivors to escape these dysfunctional relationships, only to find so little in the way of resources to turn to for help.”

Five years ago, I began a relationship with a person who I would later discover to be a psychopath. A three year relationship with this person left me utterly destroyed; severely deregulated; and unable to shoulder the unbearable trauma that was now inhabiting my body.

 I suffered a nervous breakdown.  I made multiple attempts to end my life. And four months after I escaped the relationship, I found myself confined to a psychiatric ward: no longer able to keep myself safe in the outside world. 

At the time, I didn’t realise that I was: 

 • Suffering the chemical withdrawals from a severely abusive relationship; 

• Helpless to both a trauma bond, and the cognitive dissonance, that would hold me captive to the abuser for almost two years;

 • Experiencing an array of debilitating trauma symptoms that would dominate my every waking moment.

Over the past two years, I have navigated my way through – what I believe to be – one of the most devastating journeys that a person can ever take. Not only have I liberated myself from the sheer carnage that comes with pathological abuse, but I have also equipped myself with the extensive knowledge, understanding, and experience to support other survivors to do the same.

 

I see you,
I hear you,
I believe you,
YOU MATTER.

Understanding the complexities of trauma, abuse, and how to navigate your healing can be an overwhelming and rather confusing time for those just beginning their journey. There is so much in the way of conflicting, confusing, and sometimes misleading information, especially when it comes to narcissistic abuse.
Understanding your experience is one of many steps that can help you on your recovery journey. And I am here to offer free resources on how to do this.
Sign up for my monthly newsletter to not only receive resources, guides and tools that you can use on your healing journey, but to be the first to receive information about new courses and online workshops that I will be offering in the future.

Over the past two years, I have navigated my way through – what I believe to be – one of the most devastating journeys that a person can ever take. Not only have I liberated myself from the sheer carnage that comes with pathological abuse, but I have also equipped myself with the extensive knowledge, understanding, and experience to support other survivors to do the same.

 I am a fully-qualified trauma recovery coach, breathwork facilitator and griefapprentice. I am also currently studying both bodywork and emotional releasingmodalities, with the intention of expanding my understanding of somatics within my professional practice.

My journey has also taken me down the route of experiencing and working with
grief extensively. I am currently studying the connection between unexpressed grief
and how trauma is held in the body. I am also developing ways to hold space for
practical griefwork, which includes creative expression modalities such as
movement, dance, writing and art.

Throughout this process of discovery, I found myself frustrated by the lack of information and appropriate professional support that is on offer for individuals who experience “narcissistic abuse. I realised how isolating and potentially damaging it was for survivors to escape these dysfunctional relationships, only to find so little in the way of resources to turn to for help.”

  @Creatingsafetywithin

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