As we move into the Autumn months in the UK and Europe we are preparing for the next stage in our work to regulate practice in the field of parental alienation. Our next meeting is in Strasbourg in November, where we will move onto the practical steps of opening membership of the European Association of Parental Alienation Practitioners.
The purpose of EAPAP is both to protect parents and children by providing them with the services which are designed to treat and heal the problem of parental alienation and to protect practitioners from the negative impacts of working in such a difficult therapeutic space. The need for regulation is obvious. This week alone I have been reading misleading claims from a group claiming to be ‘the only practice delivering forensic assessments in parental alienation’ which is so manifestly untrue that Trading Standards have been notified.
This is not about…
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