"Helping to build a better world simply because we are evolving, developing and maturing humans."
"How can anyone believe in a God whose servants abuse children and whose hierarchy protects the abuser?"
Trauma in Religion Introduction Personal Religious Trauma Stages of Development
Personal Religious Traumatic Bonding Stages of Development
**Catholic Version 1.02.2
Sensorimotor stage (years 0–2)
Preoperational stage (years 2–7)
This encounter is one that focuses on early establishment of guilt, scapegoating, bullying, threats, blackmail, fraud, deception, mythology as truth, denial of facts, nonacceptance of evidence as well as reinforcing the notion that life is filled with pain and suffering in a world that can be filled with miracles, wishful thinking and sheer fantasy depending upon who you associated with and the need for obfuscation of the real purpose of providing absolute and comprehensive ownership of the child's mind by the religion.
It is a life that demands instant obedience while the ever present god in your head knows what you are thinking before you do; there is no option. The individual no matter what age must cede to this insurmountable power. The comprehensive control of the mind of the child is established through this introductory period of a Catholic education. By the time a Catholic child enters first grade they are compliant to any who claim a hold on the powers of the spy in the mind god held in place through permanent fear thus bonding the child through inflicting layer upon layer of trauma. There is no human love in such a process; there is only ownership, productivity and the accumulation of wealth and power for their controllers.
These practices are taught under the guise of religion, there is a reliance on brooking no impediment from all those around them. There is and can be no resistance from the adult Catholic. The child has few options and sees it in a way that says to them that they have the option of complying with the demands and the requirements of their religion as dictated to them by those higher up the chain of hierarchy or die thus making membership compulsory under threat.
The only option available for non compliance is an early encounter with the greatest fear we all hold; death. In these development years of the Catholic child's life they have to cede to each and to every encounter. Their minds are forced into compliance into a structured way of thinking and all of it is done without their consent. All of it is enforced with the ever present exquisite forms of punishment traumatically seared into their brains that they must not question authority. Human survival requires the ability to question authority; this right of every human is snuffed out before the child can realise that there are other options in life and that there are real ways of defining evidence and truth based on us as human beings firstly rather than as a human slave to an abominable god.
Concrete operational stage (years 7–11)
It is during this critical period that an opportunity exists for the child to attempt to escape via different strategies as survival can, will and does over-ride the indoctrinated and delusional claims required to keep up the deception.
When the experience of god and the devil are observed in their true configuration they are the most sophisticated act of grooming that a dysfunctional group in society could possibly devise. It is a deception that is wholly focused on the ownership and the full and complete control of the child's mind from birth through the entire life of the individual, their death and the notion of any afterlife that they may have been deceived into believing in. .
The next step in the journey of the Catholic child is to confirm complete ownership and control of the child's mind through having the ability to claim connection with the spy in the head of the now sexually maturing child. In this state of control the child becomes completely malleable in the hands of those who have religious authority over them. There are no boundaries that a predator needs to overcome as every aspect of human psychology has been entrapped in the religious inculcation process.
In such an environment there are no boundaries. No physical, no emotional, no family boundaries exists as they have been usurped and replaced by the religious orders and the way they identify themselves as mother, father, brother, sister. The entrapment is complete and only a few will escape if they have no support in their attempts to do so.
A catholic family has been developed to be acutely aware of any transgression and via the confessional or allegiance to other than the paternal family and siblings they have been educated through fear of retribution to take these concerns to the substituted family consisting of predators with unlimited power to exert at any given moment an action that will with definite certainty take away the life of the child instantly.
The Catholic environment is a toxic environment from the child's perspective if it were to be free to express it. This right to speak freely and to be heard is non existent in a Catholic family environment be that the paternal family or the pirate family substituting using fakery and threat to obtain and to keep absolute control over children.
In the determination of justice and the protection of children, superstitions, mythologies and gods, shall play no part; I affirm that determinations shall be based solely upon the evidence, and that no god, myth, superstition or mythology shall stand before the rights of children, the truth and justice for the survivors of abuse, that this Royal Commission has been setup to examine.
trau–ma ('tra? m?, 'tr?-)
n., pl. -mas, -ma–ta (-m? t?)
a. a body wound or shock produced by physical injury, as from an accident.
b. the condition produced by this.
2. Psychiatry. psychological shock or severe distress from experiencing a disastrous event outside the range of usual experience, as rape or military combat.
3. any wrenching or distressing experience, esp. one causing a disturbance in normal functioning.
[1685-95; < Greek traûma wound]
trau–mat–ic (tr?'mæt ?k, tr?-, tra?-) adj.