5 Code Words Narcissists Use: What They Really Mean

Have you ever found yourself in a conversation with a narcissist and felt like you were speaking a different language? Well, in a way, you actually are. That’s because they have their own set of code words they use. But little did you know that they’re actually using them to manipulate, control, and deceive you. In this video, we’ll reveal the top code words used by narcissists and what they really mean.

Before that, let’s dive into the world of narcissism. Chances are, we know someone who fits the definition of a narcissist. We’re talking about someone who’s arrogant, entitled, and always thinks that they’re right. And as you talk to them, you’ll notice that they seem to have a different way of speaking, like they’re speaking in code. What most people don’t realize is that narcissists use specific code words to gaslight their victims and maintain their power.

So now, let’s break down five of these sets of code words:

Number 1: “It’s for your good.”

This phrase is a sneaky way of trying to justify control over you while pretending to be helpful. It’s a favorite move of covert narcissists. They often say things like, “I’m just concerned about you,” but what they’re really doing is hiding their true motives. They want to make it look like they care, so they act like they’re all about what’s best for you. But guess what? It’s just a trick to put you down. Whether they’re talking smack directly or subtly undermining you, they’re showing their true colors. They want to make you feel small under the guise of being caring and concerned.

For example, let’s say you’re wearing a dress and everyone’s telling you how amazing you look. If you ask a narcissist what they think, don’t be surprised if they knock down your confidence by saying something like, “That dress? It’s not really you. Are you sure you want to wear that?” It’s not just about what you wear. If you’re excited about hanging out with your friends, a narcissist might try to put you off by saying, “Them? They’re not really good company for you.” But chances are, it’s not true. They’re just trying to isolate you on purpose.

Number 2: “That’s not what I meant.”

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