An Unconventional Therapist’s Advice on Toxic Relationships releases a controversial article titled "An Unconventional Therapist's Advice on Toxic Relationships", which may cause upset amongst single people, divorced people, separated people, . More information and the article itself can be found at has released a potentially controversial article “An Unconventional Therapist’s Advice On Toxic Relationships,” bringing some cause for concern, as the article may upset people who are suffering from the pain of a dysfunctional, toxic relationship with a narcissist, liar, cheater, gaslighter or just plain difficult personality type.

This 750 words, 3 minutes article examines the emotional challenges of breaking free from toxic relationships, in the pursuit of providing helpful advice for someone who is struggling or hurt by a toxic partner (aka: a narcissist, liar, cheater, gaslighter or other difficult personality types). A certain element of the article might surprise single people, divorced people or those stuck in unhappy relationships.

Below is a portion of the piece, which neatly exemplifies the controversial element:

“About a decade and a half ago I used to joke that for me all dating should be re-named ‘blind-dating” – and instead of saying I was “seeing someone right now” – I should be more honest, and say, “I’m dimly viewing someone.” This is a vulnerable story – about an unconventional therapist I saw – who helped me to learn how to get out of bad toxic relationships.”

A spokesperson for, bestselling author Karen Salmansohn, says “Of course never sets out to intentionally upset anybody. The aim of our articles is first and foremost to help people to stop their bad patterns – so they can enjoy more happiness in their life.

Although our “An Unconventional Therapist’s Advice on Toxic Relationships” might unsettle people who are suffering from the pain of a toxic relationship, our duty is to our readers. We believe it’s more important to hear the harsh truth of what’s causing someone to stay stuck in a toxic relationship, than to not hear the truth – and thereby remain suffering heartache and pain.

This article not only holds the mirror up to the person who is hurt in a toxic relationship – it holds up a magnifying mirror. has been a provider of in depth articles in the personal development and happiness research market for about 12 years..

The website is a trusted authority on personal development, offering a range of insights and tools to help people live their best life.’s complete article can be found at

Release ID: 88969911