top of page
Healing Dolls

These therapist designed dolls have helped so many to break the legacy of narcissistic or emotionally twisted parenting. If you have anywhere between 2 - 20 photos of yourself as a child, and are interested in investing in healing your inner child, email me at


Heal your inner child and own your greatness!  Take full advantage of this therapeutic innovation to begin living with the inner strength, happiness, and authenticity you've always possessed inside.
The doll’s form and weight is just large enough, just firm enough, just soft enough, just innocent enough, to cut through to that primal place where suffering, comfort, loss, and healing live in each of us. This doll helps you to touch and cherish the healthy part within yourself that you will cherish forever.
What's in it for you
Here's what you can expect:

1  You will learn the art of nurturing yourself  -                         emotionally

Just the very presence of your inner child doll will create a presence in your life of everything it respresents; your needs, feelings, preciousness, deservedness, and your young innocence.  

 You will be able to sort out your feelings during times of stress

During stressful times, your "inner child" and your adult self are both screaming for your attention.  That's often a great cause of suffering. Your Inner Child doll helps you get in touch with that Inner Child voice, so you can hear all aspects of yourself, and proceed with clarity and empowerment.

 You will always be able to "touch base" and re-connect         to your special uniqueness.

Although many people with inner-child wounding have a good self-esteem, there is often a lacking of a deep sense of self-value or self-worth. Sometimes that plays out with overly self-critical self-talk, sometimes with codependence, and sometimes with difficulty feeling "present" in daily life.  With steady practice of working with your doll you develop a stronger, more accepting sense of self.

About Inner-Child

To begin with, the inner child is real. Not literally. Nor physically. But figuratively, metaphorically, it is very very real.


Our inner child represents our child-like capacity for innocence, wonder, awe, joy, sensitivity and playfulness. But it also holds our accumulated childhood hurts, traumas, fears and angers. "Grown-ups" are convinced they have successfully outgrown, jettisoned, and left this child-- both the vibrant, ever-learning, trusting child - and its heavy emotional baggage -- long behind. But this is far from the truth.


Many of us wonder why we sometimes feel bad, act hurt, get un-grounded, and can't be the person we want to be.  


Our emotionally wounded inner child is as much a part of us as our adult body. In some ways were are a hurt, angry, fearful little boy or girl calling the shots, making adult decisions - sent out into the world to do a man's or woman's job. Can a child have a mature relationship? A career? An independent life?  And then we wonder why our relationships fall apart. Why we feel so anxious. Afraid. Insecure. Inferior. Small. Lost. Lonely. But think about it: How else would any child feel having to fend for themselves in an apparently adult world? Without proper parental supervision, protection, structure or support?


Inner child work helps us face the pains that our inner-child still carries, deal with those parts of ourselves maturely, lovingly and kindly.  We then naturally go further with more understanding, less self-loathing and self-critical.  We are better equipped to take responsibility for ourselves,  but with a sense of patience and appreciation for ourselves and those we love most.


"Every time I look at the doll the first thing that comes to me... is that I could have loved that little girl the way she deserved to be loved..."  

R.S., 54

"I never shared, with you, how much I appreciate the way the layout is done. And such a gift. I’ve been feeling a deeper connection to myself, both in nurturing and receiving."

J.P. 42


"In general, I've been feeling more self-confident.  More AWARE of myself.  More accepting of myself and more assertive and protective of myself."

B.K., 23


bottom of page