Benefits of Texan Credit Corp. Title Loans

Mother Zenobia

Welcome to!

Readers, it’s very likely that you have heard of many types of loans, but have you ever heard of a car title loan? This is simply another type of loan that you can consider when you reach a point in time when you need cash fast due to unexpected expenses like medical bills. If this is something that could be useful for you, read on to find out the real benefits of taking out a car title loan.


At Texan Credit Corp. Your Credit Is Not Considered

Car title loans are notorious for being no credit check loans. This is because they use your vehicle as collateral, making it quite easy to be approved with bad or no credit. Most of the time, lenders will give this type of loan to those who own a vehicle that is worth more than the loan that they need, and have a steady income.

The Process is Quick

This is so useful when you have ended up in an unforeseen bind. Many people say that the biggest benefit of a car title loan is that it is so quick and convenient. The process is easy and often times can be done in as little as 10 minutes. One the form is submitted and you have been approved, you can get the cash the same day. You can feel confident that when you encounter a financial hardship, your car title could be the key to finding relief.

You Keep Your Car

The good news is that you are still able to use the vehicle when you get the loan. It is used as collateral just in case the borrower does not pay the loan back. Once the loan has been paid off, the title is given back to the owner so there will not be any worry about transportation if a car title loan is taken out. It is understood that the last thing you need when in a financial bind is no way to get to work, so rest easy knowing you can go on about your day as normal, even when you have a car title loan taken out.

Less Stress

Hard times can hit at any time to anyone, and car title loans are designed to provide relief as soon as possible. Because of the way that they are designed, almost anyone can get a loan using their vehicle’s title and they will be able to receive their cash the same day. To make it even more convenient, when looking for a car title loan company in your area, simply Google search the phrase “Texan Credit Corp” with your city, like “personal loans in Seguin” or car title loans in San Marcus“.

Overall, They Cost Less Than a Cash Advance

This is because they are using your vehicle as collateral—it provides the company a layer of protection, so to speak. This allows the company to charge a lower interest rate. Considering this lowered interest rate, in the end they will cost less than a traditional cash advance. Thanks to the way that the loan is structured, the borrower will be provided with a payment schedule up front so that they will know exactly what they need to pay and when, as well as when the loan will need to be completely paid off.

Many Different Options

To qualify for an auto title loan from Texan Credit Corp, you can use a car, truck, RV, or even motorcycle as collateral. This is because the only thing that is needed is the title for the item. What could be more motivation to pay a loan back than to have one of your toys potentially taken away.

We are so happy that you have come to visit us.

Thank You Texan Credit Corporation!




Today is Poetry



The Word. No matter how many times it is spoken. The Word is Power. No matter the circumstance. The Word is True. No matter the pressing issues. The Word is more than enough to meet the Need. No matter how Dark the time or how heavy the weights of Fear in this Life press upon us, The Truth of The Word Frees Us, Revives our Soul, Renews Our Spirit.













Emotional Abuse of Parental Alienation is just as Harmful as Physical and Sexual Abuse!

Emotional Abuse is as Harmful as Physical and Sexual Abuse? Now Developing WordPress on Firefox

"the dark night of the soul" by Robert W. Mayhall

Holiday Greetings! is happy to post,

We will now be developing our WordPress site on Firefox. Under the esteemed professional suggestion of‘s MaAnna, we are hopeful to notice fewer breakdowns in the browser interface structure, while developing the website.

“Combining decades of technical expertise with a lifetime of creative endeavors, MaAnna Stephenson understands that one size does not fit all when it comes to websites. Her working knowledge as both a professional engineer and artist allow her to draw together the right variety of techniques that are best suited to each site owner and their target audience.”

I am please to dedicate this blog to MaAnna, by showing her 2016 “Best Tips” for blogging video! Visit for more Blogging Tips in 2017.


Thanks MaAnna for your dedication and assistance to an international community of Bloggers,

Bullying: The Art of Parental Alienation

The Apology You Never Got

How to win in Court

Bullying: The Art of Parental Alienation

Here I am at the Fair in Albion Pennsylvania where I passed out PAAO brochures concerning Parental Alienation. I spoke to several parents and grandparents who either have been rejected by a child or who feel there is potential for rejection in the near future.

In short, parental alienation is a term used to describe the behavior of a parent and often other family members who manipulate a child’s mind with the motive of severing all ties between the child and the other parent. The agenda is packed with various tactics and actions are pre-meditated. When the pressure on the child to remain loyal to the alienating parent becomes too intense, the child gives up, and total rejection of the other parent becomes reality.

It may appear as though the child is happy about their new, parent-less status, but suppressing a relationship with the other parent is emotionally unhealthy and impacts them for a lifetime. This is a reality in Albion, PA, where children and parents are impacted, just as it is a reality all across the World. We need to find people who can help.

Interestingly enough, one elementary school counselor took a brochure but told me she is told “not to get involved” with these situations. My response to her was, “That is a problem.” I have to question if people understand that parental alienation is emotional bruising just as physical abuse leaves visible marks on a child’s body. It harms a child’s development. Do people care or are they ignorant? Are we failing our children by not facing reality? What kind of society do we live in?

Parents who are on a mission to destroy a bond between a child and the other parent can only be punished through the courts and by God. There is little we can do about them and their behavior. They tell others they are “protecting” their child and make the child feel like the other parent is unworthy of a relationship with their child. Something no child should have to hear, for that parent Is the parent of who they are.

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Join “My Civil Liberties”

Parents who are on the receiving end of the alienation are often helpless. There is little they can by themselves. They stand helpless, as they watch the relational death between themselves and their children. They watch their children construct a wall between them as a result of the brainwashing. The parents witness the joy being drained out of their children’s lives, as they are asked to spy, lie, and even partake in the intense denigration. They watch their children sabotage their time with them in order to remain abnormally loyal to the alienating parent (and family). Alienated parents cannot help their own children because they are portrayed as the enemy.

The courts fail them too…

Family courts embrace adversarial situations and often empower the alienating parent. Alienating parents have mastered the art of manipulation, and are very convincing in court. As a result, the courts lack of education, empathy, knowledge of childhood development, or simply the need for power they get when accepting bribes, further hurts the child.

One gal who visited the fair shared with me that she worked at a woman’s prison. Her job was to help ensure that female prisoners remain connected to their children. How contrary is that to the family law system who continually promotes children to be ripped from the lives of loving parents who have committed no crime?

Those who truly care about the emotional development of children need to help us empower our children with good information that could help protect them from alienating behavior. Parental Alienation Education programs could begin to heal relationships and help prevent children from being emotional abusers themselves.

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All the Legal Forms forms you need for court

Presenting age appropriate information about parental alienation to all age groups, including college students, could empower peers to help peers. Children talk to each other and often want to help, but if they are unaware of the mind games that often take place in divorce and custody cases, they may be doing more harm than good by condoning unhealthy behavior and attitudes.

The damage caused by the breakup of families is not going away, especially if we continually turn our backs on the abuse. Research shows that 20-25% of children in divorce situations are alienated from a parent. The impact lasts a life time. That was evident as I spoke to adults, in Albion, PA, who were alienated from their children.

Teachers, college professors, pastors, ministers, doctors, counselors, coaches and many others can begin to help children in an area that is desperately needed. Healthy, Nurturing relationships are what life is all about! Parental alienation is real, parental alienation is child abuse.

How Do We Solve Parental Alienation?

Dr. Childress Explains How to Solve Parental Alienation from

Raymond Bran Vimeo

Dr. Childress is your Ally in Mental Health. In this video he shares with you have to reconnect with your allies in mental health and recover your alienated children. Dr. Childress has released these videos in Celebration of Parental Alienation Awareness DayFor more information you may read more here:


Professional Misunderstanding of Parental Alienation

Mistaking alienation for estrangement

In a previous posting on the topic of parental alienation, I noted that alienating parents’ disavowal of responsibility for their children’s rejection of the other parent continues to find support among advocates who claim that the concept of unjustified parental alienation is harmful to children. They maintain that the concept of parental alienation is little more than a legal strategy used by abusive parents to deflect blame for their children’s fear and hatred of them, and argue that children who reject parents always have valid reasons, and that all “hated parents” are themselves responsible for their fate. As Richard Warshak and others have demonstrated, however, this is an erroneous argument which reinforces the “bystander effect” prevalent among legal and mental health professionals in regard to victims of alienation, discussed in my last posting. This indifference toward the profound suffering of alienated children and parents has devastating consequences.

Linda Gottlieb digs a little deeper into the phenomenon of professionals’ tendency to mistake alienation for estrangement. The main reason for this tendency, she writes, is that cases of parental alienation are counterintuitive, and even experienced practitioners quite naturally misinterpret the family dynamics in these situations.  This misunderstanding leads to a number of cognitive errors that in turn lead to errors in professional decision-making. Consequently, many professionals blame the targeted parent for having contributed to his or her rejection, and the alienating parent is largely absolved. We tend to give the benefit of any doubt to the parent who is the child’s legal custodial parent. This is particularly true in cases where a mother is the alienating parent; Jennifer Harman and colleagues (2016) have identified a gender bias in the perception of alienation: parental alienating behaviors are not viewed as negatively when mothers exhibit them than fathers. Thus, until professionals attain an in-depth understanding of the actual dynamics of parental alienation, cases of severe alienation will continue to be discounted, and parents’ heart-rending pleas for help ignored.

How is it, Gottlieb asks, that experienced mental health professionals are so mistaken in these cases that they are no better at assessing parental alienation than a layperson? First and foremost, professionals who are assigned to conduct child custody evaluations or to represent a child in court lack training and expertise in the field of alienation.  Parental alienation is a highly specialized arena of professional practice, a subspecialty within the field of family therapy requiring special knowledge and skills. Most mental health and legal professionals working with children and families undergoing separation and divorce have received little or no specialized training in these areas.

Thus the majority of both mental health and legal professionals believe that if a child has rejected a parent, the parent must have done something to warrant it. They have difficulty believing that a child would align with an abusive, alienating parent. They also confuse pathological enmeshment with healthy bonding. To the naïve observer, the closeness and clinging characteristic of enmeshed parent-child relationships seems normal, even healthy. But it is far from healthy. As a result of this dysfunctional relationship, alienated children lose their individuality, suppress their natural feelings of love and need for the target parent, and are manipulated to do the bidding of the alienating parent. That is extremely dangerous and damaging to the child.

According to Gottlieb, having fallen prey to cognitive errors, mental health and legal professionals who lack expertise in alienation succumb to other biases that lead them to conclude that the alienating parent is competent and the targeted parent is not — in effect, they get it backwards. For example, the targeted parent will exhibit symptoms of anxiety, depression and fear, leading many professionals to diagnose a personality disorder. What they fail to understand is that these symptoms are situational and maintained by the alienation, an example of fundamental attribution error. Likewise, it is common for professionals to conclude that a targeted parent’s anger is the result of a character flaw instead of the result of trauma caused by the alienation. Having been maltreated by the other parent and the child, their pleas ignored by professionals in the mental health and legal systems who have been co-opted by the alienating parent, falsely accused of abusing one’s child, and often drained of financial resources or pushed into bankruptcy, even the most emotionally stable parents would become anxious and angry in the face of such attacks.




Being a Quality Parent when you Live far away from your Children

After a divorce one of the parents may find it is necessary to relocate. They may need to get away from the place that holds so many memories for them. They may need to relocate for a job. Since it can be expensive to run a household on your own, it may be necessary so you can have the assistance of friends and family.
crimson cloudbursts
“crimson cloudbursts” by Robert W. Mayhall
It is still possible to be a quality parent when you live far away from your children. Make sure they understand you didn’t move to get away from them. They will need to know this from you. Don’t assume they know it because too many children do end up blaming themselves for such factors after a divorce occurs.
Let your children know where you will be moving to and why. Let them know how they can get into contact with you. This way they won’t feel abandoned in any way. If there is a time change between where you live and where they live, make sure they know about that too. This way they will have the best chances of getting in touch with you.
Do all you can to stay connected to your children. They should feel like they can call you any time of the day or the night. They should have your home number as well as a cell phone number. If the long distance charges are a problem for the other parent, then send your children a prepaid phone card. You should attempt to be in contact with them at least every couple of days, even if it is only to talk for a few minutes.
Take some time to stay interested in what your children are doing. Find out what is going on at school. As about their friends and their activities. If they are involved in sports then ask them to let you know about the games. A digital camera is a great way to send pictures to each other. Email can also allow you to send messages on a regular basis to them. Don’t forget the old fashioned letter or even some cards too so they will know you are thinking of them.
It is going to take some good scheduling and planning to see your children when you live far away. It isn’t fair to ask for them to come out every holiday, spring break, Christmas break, and for the summer. They will want to spend some of that down time with the parent they life with. They will also want to spend some of that time with their friends.
It may be more cost effective for you to travel to where they are at then it will be to bring them to you. It depends on how far away you are and how many children you have. They ages of the children matters too as younger ones often have a difficult time traveling. Most airlines do allow older children to fly alone but this can be hard for parents to accept.
Some parents that live far away from their children feel the only way to show they care is to send expensive gifts. While those are a nice bonus, that isn’t what it is all about. Your children want to know that you love them and that you care about them. They want to know that no matter how many miles are between you, they have a loving and support parent that is always there for them.

Avoid using your Children as Pawns in your Divorce

Too many adults divorce because they fail to effectively communicate with each other. They still have to remain in contact with each other though due to the children they have results from that marriage. It is very important to avoid using your children as pawns in your divorce though.

#62 Robert Mayhall the calling 12 x 12
“the calling” by Robert W. Mayhall

Too many people do it, and the children are the ones that suffer for it. Keeping the children from seeing their other parent as a way to get back at them for the hurt they have put you through is common. That is a way that many divorced couples punish each other. Yet the children are the ones who suffer from it because they are missing out on that relationship. Unless the other parent isn’t fit to have the children alone then you need to let them go at the set visitation times. Many children do miss the other parent when they are staying with one. This can hurt the parent they are with. Yet it is important to understand that children have unconditional love for both of their parents all the time. Allowing the children to call the other parent when they miss them or even as a standard ritual before bed can help to relieve their anxiety. It will also allow them to enjoy their time with each parent more. While children do need to know what is going on as far as the divorce is concerned, they don’t need to know all of the details.

Important issues that have to be discussed between the parents should be done privately. Remember that little ears can hear a great deal so make sure they aren’t even around when you are talking about sensitive issues. When issues arise that involve your children you will need to work together to resolve them. When the parents are offering the opposite solution just to be difficult it only hurts the child more. For example if you have a high school student that has been cutting school you need to come up with a course of action to make them responsible. If one parent thinks it is a big deal and the other parent doesn’t mind then it become an ongoing issue. Children of divorced parents are going to follow the guidelines of the parent that is in their favor on set issues. I guess you could say it is one of the few perks that children of divorces couples are able to exercise. Yet this can lead to many more issues down the road. So instead of using the children to drive your ex spouse crazy find ways to work as a team to do what is in the best interest of your children.

Never under any circumstances should you be passing messages to your ex spouse through your children. That isn’t their responsibility and too often these children are being told to say things they don’t want to repeat. You also don’t want to be asking your children for information when they return from a visit. It is fine to ask them what they did and if they had a good time. However, you will be overstepping the boundaries if you are asking specific questions. They shouldn’t have to tell you what was said, who was around, and other details of their time together with the other parent. If you are having a hard time coming to terms with your divorce, seek professional counseling. You will be able to work through your emotions and set goals for your future. You don’t want to dwell on what has taken place or suppress your feelings. You want to be able to have a good life and to be there for your children in a positive way. Make sure you always stop t consider how our actions are going to affect your children before you engage in them.