Support groups may be led by a therapist or other mental health professional, or they may be peer-led.
They may be focused on a specific topic, such as parental alienation, or they may be more general in nature.
In a support group, participants may have the opportunity to share their experiences and challenges, receive support and understanding from others, and learn about healthy coping strategies and resources.
Support groups may also provide education about the impacts of parental alienation on children and how to prevent it from occurring.
Overall, support groups can be a helpful resource for addressing parental alienation by providing a sense of community and support to individuals who are struggling with this challenging issue.