Trivializing your feelings:
This is when someone makes your feelings seem unimportant or insignificant.
For example, they might tell you that you're overreacting or that you're being too sensitive.
Isolating you from others:
An abuser may try to control who you spend time with and what you do.
They might make you feel guilty or ashamed for spending time with friends or family members.
Victims of verbal abuse often have low self-esteem, anxiety, and depression. They may also have difficulty trusting others and forming healthy relationships.
If you're experiencing verbal abuse, it's important to reach out for help.
You can talk to a trusted friend or family member, or you can seek professional help from a therapist or counselor.
It's important to set boundaries with the abuser and let them know what behavior is acceptable and unacceptable.
If the abuse is severe, you may need to distance yourself from the abuser.