The Rules of Ex Club – No. 19

THE TROUBLESOF THE EXARE OF THEIROWNMAKING

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17 thoughts on “The Rules of Ex Club – No. 19”

  1. He said i “i know you have emotional prblms so i will try to help u”

    But he finally stated a few months ago “i know i betrayed you.”

      1. I mean even this article – people comment on it but where is the content of the article ? How can i access it ? Thank you 🙂

  2. I knew someone who was a victim narcissist. A troubled, manipulative, intelligent and complex being with a genetic disorder, who was hit by a car in his teen years leaving him in a coma for a few days. I accidentally found out his history through medical files and news paper clipping and confronted him. After his accident recovery he sometimes consumed alcohol and meds in large doses. The only reason he survives is because he is a big guy, 6’4′. Handsome, blue eyed. He is functioning and is one of the best at his job in medicine. Obsessed with achieving the perfect muscular body. Constantly talked about his diet and gym workouts, taking before and after photos. But somehow still a victim and always causing trouble.

    His drive for perfection was ironic because his side actions sabotaged his goals and achievements. I tried to help but realised that the danger to me was too great to stay and had to make my escape plans while achieving my own goals in the process in such a way which made it look like it was all his idea. Worked perfectly.

    He did not damage me. Mentally I’m strong and have childhood preparations through various observations. I manouvered my way around the situation with ease, always 5 steps ahead. I witnessed the most incredible scenarios created by him – crazy, sad and some laughable. His victimhood routine became stagnant. The reality of it all is that from a very young age I’ve never easily believed victims and I always question their intentions, and the possibility of a present Munchausen Syndrome.

    I’m uncertain if he chose me or I chose him but I was not the right person to provide him with the empathy and support he needed.

    Call him Mr. Trouble/d.

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