The ‘Teen Mom’ star shed some light into her dysfunctional relationship with her parents on ‘Couples Therapy,’ revealing that her constant harsh self-judgement stems from her childhood, when her parents would call her names ‘for no reason.’
Farrah Abraham admitted on Couples Therapy that her mother’s voice is constantly in her head, calling her names when she couldn’t live up to their expectations. Farrah hashed out her problems to the show’s psychotherapist Dr. Jenn Berman, revealing that her tumultuous relationship with her parents affects her romantic relationships because she feels she’s never had a loving relationship.
Farrah Abraham’s Parents: Rocky Relationship & Name Calling On ‘Couples Therapy’
Farrah, 22, broke down during a Couples Therapy session with Dr. Jenn, revealing major details about how the rocky relationship she shares with her parents has affected her since her childhood. “I hear you judging yourself a lot, whose voice is that in your head?” Dr. Jenn asked.
“I do judge myself,” Farrah said, as she started to fall apart. “I feel like it started when I was really young. My mom is the only person who would call me names if I did something wrong,” Farrah explained to a sympathetic Jenn.
“My mom has called me a wh*re [and] my dad has called me a b*tch for no reason,” Farrah admitted. It’s no wonder Farrah has so many issues. Back in her Teen Mom days, we saw Farrah go to a lawyer and seek legal help over domestic violence charges against her mom. It seems as though incidents like these have taken a toll on Farrah.
Farrah Abraham: Bad Relationship With Parents Affects Her Romantic Relationships
Farrah said she feels she doesn’t understand loving relationships because she has never experienced one. “I don’t even know what love is, is what I’m telling you honestly,” a tearful Farrah admitted in therapy. “I just feel like I’m always being manipulated or my parents always are just with me or talking to me just to get money from me.”
We hope Farrah can learn to deal with her family relationship issues on Couples Therapy.
— Stephanie Sengwe