The Emotionally Absent Mother


Title: The Mom I Missed

Author: Jasmine Lee Curry

Translator: Fahimeh Sadat Kamali

Publisher: Translator

Subject: Parents, family, mother, psychology

Age category: Adult

Cover: Paperback

Number of pages: 326 p

Language: Farsi

Category: Tag:


The Emotionally Absent Mother is a book by Jasmine Lee Curry about self-improvement and finding lost motherly love in life.

In this book, Jasmine, as a psychologist, talks about motherly love and motherhood. About the child-mother relationship, the characteristics of good and easy-going mothers, and the shortcomings of motherly love for their children.

The mother book that I lacked has three sections:
The first part examines children’s demands on their mothers. This section addresses the characteristics of good motherhood and the importance of this first attachment. In Part 2, we learn what happens when a mistake is made in motherhood, what the effects of neglect or emotional abuse are, and what causes mothers to hurt their children in this way. The third part deals with the subject of healing.

The chapters in this section first provide an overview of the healing process and then psychotherapy, re-parenting for the inner child and compensating for unmet needs, and communicating with the mother in adulthood.

This book has four purposes:
Helps you get a clearer picture of what you received from motherhood.

It helps to see the connection between your experience of motherhood and your problems in life. In this case, you will find that what you thought were your personal flaws could be related to motherhood deficiencies, and this will alleviate your self-blame.

Provides suggestions on how to make up for these deficiencies, such as through treatment, close relationships, or making up for your own shortcomings.

Ultimately, this book will help you decide how to develop your relationship with your mother as an adult, and gives you more tools and choices than you did at the beginning.

Who do we recommend reading my mother short book?
All mothers who want to be the best for their children.

About Jasmine Lee Curry
Jasmine Lee Curry is a psychotherapist and author of several books on self-medication. She specializes in helping adults who have been neglected or abused as children. He teaches in vocational colleges and schools and is also involved in private activities and human services agencies. Cory has written numerous articles in the field of psychotherapy. One of his books is Healing the Psychiatric and Maternal Injury I Had.

Part of a mother book that I lacked
The image we receive of the emotionally absent mother is that she is not entirely human. One of the male clients said that his parents were like statues to him; ‌ he felt that they were not real. There were other clients who talked about the lack of a heart in their mother’s chest, as if the mother was “not real”.

One of my clients, Alma, said she remembered her mother’s physical existence, but had absolutely no recollection of her relationship with him. Alma felt that there was no one for her mother. He felt more comfortable in a backyard tree house than with his mother. I believe that this is the result of a mother who does not make real sense of her relationship with the child.

Many of these mothers were Parthians and lived in their own world. Such conditions did not always continue, but could have lasted for several years. I think this period coincided with unresolved trauma, sadness or depression.
It will certainly be impossible for a mother who is emotionally absent to fully adapt to the needs of the child. I am talking here about both the specific and general needs of the child. I have already listed some of the inherent aspects of the child, such as immaturity and lack of skills, ظرفیت limited capacity, dependence, ‌ need for a lot of love and hugs, need protection, guidance and education. I found that the experimental world of these children is completely strange and unfamiliar to “mechanical mothers”. It seems easier for these parents (often both of them) to see their children as little adults rather than respond to them as children. Such children are not allowed to make noise, be upset or upset, and their request for closeness and intimacy is always rejected.

Sometimes the mother is clearly incapable of doing normal things. But, in more subtle cases, the mother has the desired appearance and does many of the outward acts that she believes constitute the central role of the mother, yet for her children she is like a person who is not really present and not in tune with them. Some of these mothers even think that they are in the role of a happy mother. But the problem is that their definition of a happy mother is very different! Their focus is on dressing and educating children and keeping family conflicts out of sight.

In some homes, there is also pressure to maintain the illusion that the family is happy. In one case, the father of the family repeatedly told the children that they had a wonderful mother. Incidentally, the mother spends most of her time in her bedroom, forcing herself to go out and attend parties at important parties, that is, when it was important to keep such an image.
Many of our emotional problems in adulthood have their roots in our childhood. When we do not allow others to approach us because of mistrust, or when we are afraid of dependence on others or want to keep them satisfied at all costs, we suffer from problems that arise from our mothers’ treatment of us, mothers who may have everything at their disposal. And be physically present with him, but have emotionally neglected, or even abused, their children. In this book, Jasmine Lee Curry considers the emotional absence of the mother as the root of many of these problems and tries to offer ways to heal these wounds.

About Jasmine Lee Curry’s The Emotionally Absent Mother Book
Was your mother very busy? , Or has he been out of the house too tired or too tired to provide for your child? Men and women who have experienced childbirth as children often have problems with intimate relationships, in part because they do not meet their need for maternal care. The Little Mother I Lost book helps you understand what was lost in your childhood, and how this loss relates to your own mother’s own story, as well as how you can fill the “mother gap”:

Examine the past with compassion for you and your mother.
Find the baby inside you and learn to be a mother yourself.
Have openness and acceptance of the good mother’s archetype.
Allow your friends and loved ones to support you, guide you and other good elements of motherhood that you have lost.
Jasmine Lee Curie, a psychotherapist, helps adult boys and girls heal the wounds of mothers who are unable to provide the essentials that every child needs through reflection, practice, and clear explanations. She returns perceived personal “flaws” to mothers’ shortcomings, and eliminates self-blame. And, by educating adults who have lost their motherhood, it helps them to have a happier future for themselves and their children.

Jasmine Lee Curry is an authorized psychotherapist who specializes in working with adults who have experienced child abuse and neglect. He has worked in human services and private employment agencies and taught psychology in colleges and vocational schools. He is the author of numerous articles and five books, including Healing From Trauma.

Part of the text of the book:
Many of our emotional problems in adulthood have their roots in our childhood. When we do not allow others to approach us out of mistrust, or when we are afraid of dependence on others or want to keep them satisfied at all costs, we suffer from problems that arise from our mothers’ treatment of us, mothers who They may have given their child everything and been physically present with him, but they have emotionally ignored or even abused their children. In this book, he considers the mother’s emotional absence to be the root of many of these problems. Offers ways to heal these wounds and …

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