Dear Adoption, The Physical Abuse Didn’t Kill Me but The Emotional Abuse Did (2022)

December 13, 2016Reshma McClintock

Dear Adoption, The Physical Abuse Didn’t Kill Me but The Emotional Abuse Did (1)

Dear Adoption, The Physical Abuse Didn’t Kill Me but The Emotional Abuse Did

I spent my first threeyears of life bouncing back and forth between family members before being adopted into the home I grew up in. I know not many people remember when they were three but I do and I’m guessing the strength of my memory is because of the trauma; I don’t remember anything good. I remember always feelings afraid, worried, worthless and sad. But I did know I was with my family and even though it was not a good life, there was something good about that.

When I was adopted I was scared and I didn’t want to leave familybecause at least it was familiar. If I knocked something over I’d be beaten. If I spoke too loudly, got sick, or breathed wrong, I’d be beaten. I wouldn’t call it comfort, but there is something better about knowing the future instead of not knowing.

As it turns out, I didn’t have much to worry about. The family who adopted me continued the abuse. Sure, they changed it up so there were no bruises, scrapes or burns to explain away. I really think they wanted to save someone to elevate their egos and adoption gave them a means to do just that. They beat me down emotionally everyhour I was awake and I did not sleep very much. I was too slow, too dumb, too needy, too damaged. “Don’t you know how lucky you are to live here, with us?…Thank your lucky stars, it could be a lot worse and you could be dead…”. Sometimes I wished I were dead.

When I was a three year old being pushed down the stairs, I knew the exact moment I would hit the concrete floor and the pain would sting. I used to count it out in my head.

When I was a five year old, I never knew what sharp word would cut through my heart at any given moment.

Push me down the stairs any day. I can heal from that and I have so many times. I can count the seconds and I know when the pain will begin and when it will end.

The cruelty of words is the bruises don’t show.

The family who adopted me enjoyed my downtrodden facial expressions because they would then explain publicly that I had “been through so much” before they “took me in”. When I was thirteen, I actually laughed when my adoptive mother said that at church. The way in which she turned her enraged face to silence the truth my laughter might reveal startled even the good church going friend she was talking to. But she quickly collected herself and poised her face back into the perfect church lady smile and they continued to discuss how I was often locked in a room for days as a child and how I now have a beautiful room with wallpaper, a toothbrush holder and one doll (my adoptive sisters had more dolls than I could count). I hated that room with the wallpaper and I felt more locked up in there than I did when I actually was locked up.

Finding joy is not easy for me. Sometimes the only thing I’m joyful about is being on my own. It is a lonely place. But it isn’t as lonely as I ever was in any of the families I was a part of.

I hate bad parents. Biological and adoptive. My own childhood isn’t what makes me the most angry. What makes me the most angry is how there are still people having children and adopting children who are cruel and abusive and are “raising” their kids to possibly have a life like mine.

I’m sorry to all the kids who go through what I went through. I’m never having children.

I don’t talk about my childhood very much. When I do it surprises people that I wish I was not adopted. The physical abuse from my biological family was really bad and it may have killed me over time. But the emotional abuse from my adoptive family was worse and it did kill me. It killed me and re-kills me every day of my life.

-This piece was submitted anonymously by aCanadiandomestic adoptee.

  1. I am so sorry to hear this ! People can be so cruel !! But being cruel to a child !!!!!I just don’t understand !!! I hope you are ok now, or do you still live with your adoptive parents ? I wish you all the luck and love in the world , you deserve it !!!!!!!

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  2. I did not have physical abuse.

    I don’t know if I had emotional abuse.

    I was placed with my adoptive parents at 1 month of age. Mom was loving? She stayed home with me until I was 6. She loved to work, and did to like to stay home. She would take me to the public park. This was a big effort on her part. She would take me shopping for clothes, for her.

    When I was 6, she went back to work. Life got hard for me. She had to leave me with her sister, and her 4 older children in the summer, so she could work.

    Then she went to work full time, and had to leave me with the neighbors after school, and different places for the summer, so she could work.

    We did not have any money, so I had to share a room with Mom, while Dad slept in the living room on the sofa.

    Mom had to go out shopping late on Thursday nights. Mom had to go to Bingo 4 nights a week too.

    Mom could not adopt any more kids because she had endometriosis.

    Mom turned down a baby boy, about 1 year before she got me, because he was too old.

    Mom did not want anyone to know that I was adopted.

    Mom told me my parents said that I was dead. Mom told me that I had a very Irish last name, but she did not tell me what it was.

    Mom said she was my only mother.

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  3. I was taken off my biomum when I went to hospital with a spiral fracture of my right femur, age5 months. I went to flint green children’s home. By the time I was 4 I’d been fostered out and been returned . I was put up for adoption and went to live with the Cashmore family and the adoption papers were signed when I was 5. The smacking started almost immediately. Then one day he said smacking doesn’t work and he was going to use this wooden clothes hanger. The beatings were regular and most of the time for the silliest reasons. One time it was because someone had gone in the loft and moved something around. I got blamed no matter how many times I said it wasn’t me. I remember a lot of occasions of having my clothes ripped off so he could beat my bare bum and when I got too big for him to hold over his knee and beat at the same time my adoptive mother helped him.
    One time I shouted out I was going to tell the police – he put me in the car wearing only a nightie and drove me to the police st , he said go on then- but you will be in more trouble because you a very naughty girl.
    The school I went to knew something wasn’t right, they’d even seen my bruises, so they called them to a meeting…after that I was moved schools. It went on even after I’d started growing into a teenage girl.. one time he was trying to drag my clothes off and all I remember thinking is you’re NOT seeing my bum anymore! Soon after that they called social services and told them they couldn’t cope with me anymore. Within a few months of that I was removed back into care. Not because of what they’d done but because they didn’t want me anymore.
    My life’s been one horrible experience after another- where beatings were normal and I expected them if I’d been ‘bad’
    I’m left scared of strangers , I can’t talk to people. I don’t go out. Oh by the way I’m 43 now. I have mental health issues. I have 2 grown up daughters. My husband died when I was 29. He was a violent alcoholic, I only left him when he hit our oldest daughter , she was 3 at the time. I could live with the beatings, but NO WAY were my children!
    So that’s a bit of my story. Thanks if you read it. Tina . (A product of society)

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    • Tina, Thank you for sharing. I am so sorry you were treated so horrifically. You deserved better from everyone. You have value and your story has value because it’s connected to you. I hope you’re able to find ways to nurture that scared little girl inside you. You are worthy of so much more than what was given to you and inflicted upon you. And you are a true mother who protected her children. Sending so much love your way.

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      (Video) My Father Physically Abused Me, but God Helped Me Forgive… (Testimony)
    • Where do you live? England?

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  4. Thank you for writing this ..

    I am in the process of adopting my 13 year old foster son. I was his nurse for many years . he’s a 4 organ transplant with a host of other medical issues. He’s doing better medically. That was the easy part for me. The physical abuse has ended and thanks to God he has no residual effects on his body.
    It’s the psychological abuse he suffered that presents toughest hurdles to over come.

    Because of his medical issues followed by or rather compiled with the abuse he has suffered, my son has not had a childhood..

    I am determined that his life be full of love, fun and happiness from here on.. the world is a tough place but my son will, from now on, have the arms and words of a mother’s comfort..
    I’ve been given a blessing. A true angel to love and care for. I am one lucky lady..

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    • Why do you fucking people always have to come onto blogs like this? Trying to undermine how rotten adopters really are and trying to make yourselves look good? I don’t believe your story and I think you probably are just another self-absorbed Adoptress or own an agency. Go away lady. This blog is for US, about US, and not for any of you crybaby, narcissistic attention hog infertiles. Screw all of you.

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      • Have you thought about therapy?

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  5. This narrative reminds me of that horrible bit of doggerel about sticks and stones and broken bones and words that wouldn’t hurt ‘me’….Yes fractures heal and bruises fade and physical pain subsides -or seems to, but its those words that do the most damage as all psychological pot-down does-particularly to a child who is already vulnerable. It colors our whole psyches black and blue and is as indelible as any tattoo, and far more painful. Those who live though this cycle of violence never truly heal from it … we learn to cope as best we can while we pray fervently for surcease and escape… May this abuse have left your life and may you have found love ….

    (Video) Domestic Violence: Coping with Emotional, Verbal and Physical Abuse

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  6. I understand where you’re coming from. I’ve actually began to research why it seems parents treat their adoptive kids so badly and apparently it’s because they can’t form a bond with them. It isn’t natural love like with a biological child. I always felt like my brother could do no wrong he is babied yet he is 6 years older than me. I am a good kid yet my whole life I have been screamed at being told I am horrible things. They always put me down and then act as if nothing happened the next day. Just yesterday I told my mom it isn’t right that my brother is cheating on his girlfriend and she turned it into my relationship is too serious and is unhealthy and then she started putting me down and when I began to cry she screamed that I am a drama queen and manipulative, but this is just one of many accounts. She made my dad sleep on the couch for speaking up for me. He rarely does and now I see why. When I woke up the debit card was on the counter with a note saying if I wanted to go buy some clothes I could. But I don’t want gifts. I just want to feel loved and cared for and I never really felt that living here. I feel that parents who adopt can’t form a bond and then feel guilty and try to buy away the guilt. I have also been told things like I should feel lucky and I have been told I am too far gone, but I’m a good kid, a better kid then their birth son.

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  7. I was adopted when I was a baby. I don’t know if I was given up for adoption or if I was taken away by the state. My foster family was very religious – Jewish. I refused to practice & follow the religion & I was met with hatred for it. I never learned to read Hebrew or have a bar mitzvah. I was hit on a regular basis by my foster mom, dad & their daughter. I was told I was “Lazy/stupid/piece of shit.” and that I would never amount to anything. I would be told my mother didn’t want me and she should have “Put me in the trash.” I was told “My birth mother was a whore.” They would belittle me to other members of their family & the other members believed the lies.I remember one day my dad kicking me in the back for no reason. My foster mother told me she would disown me if I was to date any woman who wasn’t Jewish. The thought of being disowned, despite me not wanting to live with them anymore, was a really hard blow to the heart. My FM flipped out when a girl I liked in HS called my home. It was embarrassing. I would cry myself to sleep most nights. My foster mother must have had an undiagnosed form of mental illness. She would threaten to kill us. My foster dad would use physical force to try and control her. He never threw a punch or smacked her but it was violent non the less. I wouldn’t get any sleep. They would have violent outbursts towards me around 2 am. I had a lock on my door but it was removed. I would have to hold the door with my body so they couldn’t get in. My drawers and closet would be raided. I did terrible in school but of course my parents lied & assumed I was on drugs. It was also because I had an undiagnosed condition, Diabetes. It makes on very tired, sluggish & unable to focus because the body can’t process sugar and carbs. The body goes into acidosis which over time destroys the kidneys and other organs if not treated. I was finally diagnosed when I was 26. My foster mother always mentioned that because I urinated often(a common symptom of diabetes), she thought I had diabetes. They never took me to get diagnosed. I believe they lied to me and told me my medical records had not been revealed by my birth mother. I believe I was 18 when my foster mother tried to sexually molest me. I fought her off. I made it a goal to never treat anyone like I had been treated. I studied to become a Paramedic. My foster family hated the idea. They discouraged me every chance they could get. I tried to leave home but I had no car, very little money. I didn’t have many friends. They passed away a few years ago. My dad left his inheritance to me because I think he realized what he did was wrong. I don’t talk to any other members of my foster parents family. I moved to Colorado(my dream state) & I am studying to be a trauma room RN. I’m 36. I never plan to marry or have kids. I don’t need anymore stress in my life.

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  8. Wow, incredible as I read the reply’s. I was raised by a uncle and aunt “Christian Folks”, what a joke!!! They and their old kids were mean evil wicked people. The physical and mental abuse was so unbelievable. They adopted or stoled a girl 5 years older than me. They were terrible people, and bragged about it. “Lot of leather work to get them like that”. What scared to death, what happens behind that nice front door of that nice house can be unbelievable cruel. I hated my childhood and still do!!! People shouldn’t be able a dope tell years if investigation!!!

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  9. Wow, incredible as I read the reply’s. I was raised by a uncle and aunt “Christian Folks”, what a joke!!! They and their old kids were mean evil wicked people. The physical and mental abuse was so unbelievable. They adopted or stoled a girl 5 years older than me. They were terrible people, and bragged about it. “Lot of leather work to get them like that”. What scared to death, what happens behind that nice front door of that nice house can be unbelievable cruel. I hated my childhood and still do!!! People shouldn’t be able adopt till years of investigation!!!

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  10. I would like you to know that I am a 54 year old that lives through my lifetime ordeals every minute of every day. I can’t sleep at night until about 4am thinking about my past and then wake up at 6am every morning after to go over the same thoughts and horrors again and again! I have received no psychological help as when I was young I was forever being reminded how lucky I was to have had such a loving family take me in. What people outside don’t bother to hear about is how people still adopt purely to get help cleaning in the house or paying bills with whatever little money you manage to earn running errands etc. Outsiders think because you don’t have everlasting physical scars that you are making it up if you mention being locked in a cupboard under the stairs after being beaten by the buckle end of a miner’s belt on your bare back.
    I married and had children as soon as I was old enough not only to get away from the adoptive family but to prove to myself that this world could give someone beautiful children who would have a beautiful life as much as was within my power to give them. Yes I may be overpoweringly kind and caring for them but it is proof to myself that everything happens for a reason. I think the reason is to make me a better person and make the world a lot better place for all those I possibly can on my journey through life.

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  11. I was never physically abused , but I was always surrounded by acholics and drug addicts , Wich led me to foster care at 5 . I hated my foster parents they would always brainwash me into saying what they wanted everytime the social worker would come to see if I was doing ok. I wasn’t . I was going through depression starting at the age of 8. My foster mother is an acholic. How could they take me out of an acholic care and place me back into another’s ? I don’t quite understand it. Then when I turned 12 they adopted me and told me again exactly what to say to my lawyer, ” I want to be adopted by my foster parents” , all it took was 9 words for me to be stuck in this house for the rest of my teen and 20s . I am now 15 and my adoptive mother found a text on my phone saying that I was depressed to one of my close friends . She brought up the conversation and laughed in my face “depressed?! Hahahaha”. I attempted to finally slit my wrists that night, I didn’t go deep enough tho , maybe next time I will , finally be at peace .

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    • Kristy, can we help put you in contact with a counselor? We want you to be safe because you are worthy, my dear.

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  12. No . Idk.

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FAQs

What are 3 characteristics of abusers? ›

Red flags and warning signs of an abuser include but are not limited to:
  • Extreme jealousy.
  • Possessiveness.
  • Unpredictability.
  • A bad temper.
  • Cruelty to animals.
  • Verbal abuse.
  • Extremely controlling behavior.
  • Antiquated beliefs about roles of women and men in relationships.

Can a victim of emotional abuse become an abuser? ›

1 In some cases, people who were victimized may become abusive themselves. 2 This pattern is known as a cycle of abuse. It can be hard to understand why someone who has been sexually abused in childhood would engage in an abusive relationship again.

What percentage of relationships are emotionally abusive? ›

Although difficult to measure, research shows that between 50 and 80 percent of adults may experience emotional abuse in their lifetime.

How do you help a friend who has emotionally abusive parents? ›

Supporting Someone in an Emotionally Abusive Relationship: Do's and Don'ts
  1. What is Emotional Abuse? ...
  2. DO Listen. ...
  3. DON'T Shame, Judge, or Critique. ...
  4. DO Believe Someone if They Tell You They're Experiencing Emotional Abuse. ...
  5. DON'T Make Excuses for the Abuser. ...
  6. DO Share and be Honest About Your Concerns. ...
  7. DON'T Make it All About You.

What are the 5 signs of emotional abuse? ›

5 Signs of Emotional Abuse
  • They are Hyper-Critical or Judgmental Towards You. ...
  • They Ignore Boundaries or Invade Your Privacy. ...
  • They are Possessive and/or Controlling. ...
  • They are Manipulative. ...
  • They Often Dismiss You and Your Feelings.
May 23, 2017

What is the profile of a typical abuser? ›

Abuser is overly sensitive. Abuser has anger management issues. Abuser is afraid of intimacy. Abuser has low self esteem.

How do victims of emotional abuse behave? ›

Recognizing the signs of emotional abuse

withholding affection as a punishment. calling someone names, insulting them, and continually criticizing them. trapping a partner at home or preventing them from leaving. threatening to hurt children, pets, or other members of a partner's family.

How do people who have been emotionally abused Act? ›

Isolating the individual from their family and friends. Name-calling and verbal abuse. Refusing to participate in the relationship. Shaming or blaming.

What type of abuse is the hardest to detect? ›

Emotional abuse often coexists with other forms of abuse, and it is the most difficult to identify. Many of its potential consequences, such as learning and speech problems and delays in physical development, can also occur in children who are not being emotionally abused.

How do you tell if someone is lying about being abused? ›

Some common signs include: The person does not answer a question right away, but pauses or delays their answer as they try to think about what to say. The person looks away and will not make eye contact. The person instinctively touches their mouth while speaking.

Can emotional abuse be prosecuted? ›

Emotional abuse is a valid form of domestic violence in California, and while it's difficult to prove, it can still result in criminal convictions and jail time.

What do abusive parents say? ›

Teicher said some of the most abusive statements are "telling them you wish they were never born or that [your] life would have been so much better if they were never born. Or saying, 'You're never going to be as good as your brother or your cousin. '" Or, "you'll turn out just like your deadbeat dad."

What emotional abuse does to the brain? ›

Emotional abuse is linked to thinning of certain areas of the brain that help you manage emotions and be self-aware — especially the prefrontal cortex and temporal lobe. Epigenetic changes and depression. Research from 2018 has connected childhood abuse to epigenetic brain changes that may cause depression.

What does abuse do to a woman? ›

Physical abuse can cause many chronic (long-lasting) health problems, including heart problems, high blood pressure, and digestive problems. Women who are abused are also more likely to develop depression, anxiety, or eating disorders. Women who are abused may also misuse alcohol or drugs as a way to cope.

How does emotional abuse affect a woman? ›

Staying in an emotionally or verbally abusive relationship can have long-lasting effects on your physical and mental health, including leading to chronic pain, depression, or anxiety. Read more about the effects on your health. You may also: Question your memory of events: “Did that really happen?” (See Gaslighting.)

What are three warning signs of emotional abuse? ›

What Are the Early Warning Signs of Emotional Abuse to Look for?
  • Feel insecure and have low self-esteem.
  • Appear depressed or anxious.
  • Be withdrawn even in the presence of others.
  • No longer go out and socialize as they used to.
  • Miss work or other events and responsibilities.
Nov 15, 2018

How do narcissists abuse you? ›

They may make you feel like you're crazy, making it less likely that you will reach out to family and friends for help. A narcissist may use emotional, mental, physical, financial, spiritual, or sexual forms of abuse.

Why do people emotionally abuse others? ›

The feeling of being powerful and in control gives some abusers immense pleasure. Abusers may also derive pleasure from seeing you suffer. Narcissists, psychopaths, and sadists may be drawn to emotional abuse because of the pleasure they take in having power over others or seeing them suffer (Brogaard, 2020).

How does an abusers mind work? ›

Abusers are commonly motivated by devaluation, envy, personal gain, personal gratification, psychological projection, or the enjoyment of exercising power and control. The victims of this behavior are often subject to psychological, physical, mental, sexual, or financial abuse.

What causes someone to become an abuser? ›

Abusive people believe they have the right to control and restrict their partner's lives, often either because they believe their own feelings and needs should be the priority in the relationship, or because they enjoy exerting the power that such abuse gives them.

What is it called when someone loves their abuser? ›

Stockholm syndrome is a coping mechanism to a captive or abusive situation. People develop positive feelings toward their captors or abusers over time. This condition applies to situations including child abuse, coach-athlete abuse, relationship abuse and sex trafficking.

What causes someone to be an abuser? ›

Abusive people believe they have the right to control and restrict their partner's lives, often either because they believe their own feelings and needs should be the priority in the relationship, or because they enjoy exerting the power that such abuse gives them.

What are the characteristics of victims? ›

Characteristics of Victims

Most often victims are denigrated by the abuse and suffer a loss of self-worth and self-confidence. They live in fear, worrying about their safety and impending danger. Sometimes they need to leave their homes in order to protect themselves and their loved ones.

Who are potential abusers? ›

People who abuse children can be rich or poor, male or female, married or single. They can be parents, grandparents, family friends or even other young people. People who abuse a child come from all backgrounds, ethnicities, communities and walks of life.

What are the four characteristics of the battered woman syndrome? ›

In her book, The Battered Woman Syndrome, Walker says most women who are battered exhibit four characteristics: They believe the violence is their fault, they can't place the blame for the violence on anyone else, they fear for their lives and their children's lives, and they believe their abuser is everywhere and sees ...

What type of abuse is the hardest to detect? ›

Emotional abuse often coexists with other forms of abuse, and it is the most difficult to identify. Many of its potential consequences, such as learning and speech problems and delays in physical development, can also occur in children who are not being emotionally abused.

Why do people emotionally abuse others? ›

The feeling of being powerful and in control gives some abusers immense pleasure. Abusers may also derive pleasure from seeing you suffer. Narcissists, psychopaths, and sadists may be drawn to emotional abuse because of the pleasure they take in having power over others or seeing them suffer (Brogaard, 2020).

Why do people stay with their abuser? ›

A lot of people in abusive relationships stay in them because they love their partner and think that things will change. They might also believe their partner's behavior is due to tough times or feel as though they can change their partner if they are a better partner themselves.

What is it called when someone always makes themselves the victim? ›

Do you know someone who seems to become a victim in nearly every situation? It's possible they have a victim mentality, sometimes called victim syndrome or a victim complex. The victim mentality rests on three key beliefs: Bad things happen and will keep happening. Other people or circumstances are to blame.

How do I stop being the victim? ›

Here are 7 powerful ways to overcome the victim mindset that have helped me and many of the students we work with:
  1. 1 – Recognize Martyrdom in Yourself. ...
  2. 2 – Forgive Others. ...
  3. 3 – Forgive Yourself. ...
  4. 4 – Meditate or Pray. ...
  5. 5 – Manage your Mood. ...
  6. 6 – Find a Victor's Mantra. ...
  7. 7 – Take Action.

Why do people play the victim? ›

Why do people want to play the victim? A victim mentality is often subconsciously developed as a way to cope, often from past trauma. That is frequently childhood trauma. Connected to this is a lack of self-love and self-esteem.

Are adoptive parents more likely to abuse? ›

The risk for maltreatment among adoptive families was eight times lower than would be expected based on the frequency of adoptive families in the general population. Notably, adoptive parents typically must pass numerous background checks, including child-abuse clearances, before being approved to adopt.

What is psychological grooming? ›

Jul 10, 2020. One tool common to those who sexually abuse kids is grooming: manipulative behaviors that the abuser uses to gain access to a potential victim, coerce them to agree to the abuse, and reduce the risk of being caught.

Which type of abuse is most common? ›

Neglect is the most common form of child abuse.

What are the six long term effects of abuse? ›

These possible outcomes including smoking, alcoholism, drug use, physical injuries like broken limbs, cancer, depression, suicide attempts, stroke, and STD's, among others. The infographic paints a difficult picture for children who are abused or neglected, but we believe there is hope for a better future.

What does abuse do to a woman? ›

Physical abuse can cause many chronic (long-lasting) health problems, including heart problems, high blood pressure, and digestive problems. Women who are abused are also more likely to develop depression, anxiety, or eating disorders. Women who are abused may also misuse alcohol or drugs as a way to cope.

What is buttered wife? ›

Definition of battered woman syndrome

: the highly variable symptom complex of physical and psychological injuries exhibited by a woman repeatedly abused especially physically by her mate. — called also battered woman's syndrome, battered wife syndrome, battered women's syndrome.

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