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You can help NNAAMI by giving a donation.

To continue the vital and essential work that NNAAMI provides, your tax deductible donation would be most welcome.

NNAAMI is run entirely by voluntary effort and appreciates all financial and other support generously contributed by individuals and organisations.

Your offer of financial assistance can be contributed in the following ways:

  • Make an online donation:
    Suggestions - Direct your Donation to a special purpose
    Help pay for
    (A) Counselling Session for a young person. $60.
    (B) Young person to attend a Respite Camp. $350.
    (C) Young person to attend support groups $200.
    (D) Help with Travel Costs for a young person to attend nnaami support sessions or groups. $20.
  • Or, you can post one to,
    NNAAMI P.O. Box 213 Glen Iris 3146 Victoria Australia.

  • Or, use the Submission page to register your donation offer by email. Select the subject Donations.

  • If you wish, contact NNAAMI to discuss the process for including NNAAMI in your Will. Ph 98893095 or P.O. Box 213 Glen Iris 3146.

  • Businesses Clubs and Organisations are most welcome to assist NNAAMI. Contact us for further details on our current needs or for NNAAMI to provide a speaker to address your organisation.

 

Special Sponsors

To fund the continued improvement of this web site NNAAMI may accept a limited amount of sponsor donation advertising. For further information contact us.

Tax Deductable Reg Charity. Inc.Vic. AOO33733N ABN 41 286 047 141

 

Toys and Hope

Contribute to a fund for children and young people who visit their parents or grand parents in psychiatric hospitals. See the Toys and Hope appeal for more details.

 

Jarvis Walker     Arlec

You can help NNAAMI by purchasing one of the products below:

       
© 2001 National Network of Adult and Adolescent Children who have a Mentally Ill Parent
Tax Deductable Reg Charity. Inc.Vic. AOO33733N ABN 41 286 047 141

N.B. All items on this site remain the property of NNAAMI. Permission is granted to duplicate and distribute any items on this site for school student purposes only provided you acknowledge the source. However, written permission is required for any reproduction or for reproduction in public forums / conferences presentations.

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Featured Articles

The 'Forgotten People'

by Anna Malbon from the Progress Press October 22, 1996

WHEN nine-year-old "Tom" was asked to draw a picture of himself with his mother be drew her trying to strangle him.

Tom entered the world of adults too early. If he was ever immune to the complications and pain of life that adults try to shelter from children, he says he can't remember.
Read more...

Bulletin Board

Crazy as a Fox

"I always feel unaccepted, never good enough or deserving of love, I have major trust issues"

"I always thought it was just me"

What a relief to read your stories! It's only since I've read them that I see what an impact living with my sick mother has had on every aspect of my life. She has never been diagnosed. "Crazy as a Fox" is a term made for her. She is brilliant and outsmarts every professional that may diagnose and help her. I think she has borderline personality disorder, narcissism, ocd and she is without a doubt a hoarder. I live in the US. Today I received a letter saying that Indian child welfare has received a report about my family. My mother has contacted them 12 times in the last 8 years. I have been investigated 5 times for my parenting choices and each time have been found a loving, competent mother. I filed a restraining order against her 2 years ago because she called the police demanding to see my children while they were in day care. She showed up at my daughter's school every day last week. I allow her limited visitation with my children because she talks badly about me to them and is inappropriate and basically crazy. She told my younger son that she would love him more but I won't let her. Other members of my family have told me for years to cut her her completely out of our lives. This past June I let her stay in my home the entire month because she had no where else to go and yet she's telling my daughter's teachers that I don't allow her to see her grandchildren. I just turned 40 and it should be obvious to me that she will never be a mother to me. In her eyes I'm not her daughter but her enemy. In my heart I want a mom! Someone who has my back no matter what, who will help me and support me and help me raise my kids. I too have issues that I think stem from a lifetime of living with a sick woman. It is almost impossible for me to say no. Although I have a fulfilling life with awesome support n beautiful children I always feel unaccepted, never good enough or deserving of love. I have major trust issues. I think it's time for me to cut her out of our lives before she breaks us. Good luck to you all and thank you for sharing your stories! I always thought it was just me

Rosie
USA