Kanika Batra
Kanika Batra is a diagnosed "sociopath" who teaches women to harness their "dark feminine" power.Kanika Batra/ Waterpup.og
  • Kanika Batra has been diagnosed with a mental illness.

  • She had just under half a million followers on TikTok.

  • Batra shows women how to use feminine power.

Kanika Batra said at the beginning of a recent TikTok video that "Sociopathic ways to win your crush" First things first, join his friends. Men like validation from their brothers.

Batra grew her TikTok account to half a million followers in a single month.

She claimed that she was hacked and that it was deleted. She admitted it in a video this week. It's against the law to stand up for women. She has over 3000 followers on a new account.

Batra represented Australia in the Miss Aura beauty pageant in 2021. She talks about how women can use her characteristics to their advantage in a patriarchal world.

The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders states that people with the disorder have a disregard for and violation of the rights of other people.

Batra says that if you have lots of options, you have all the power.

She says don't take a walk with a coffee as a date. He's spending less on other women if he's spending more on you.

Batra told Insider that her advice is about being dominant and assertive while leaning into womanhood.

Batra said that women loved it. "You wouldn't understand how many messages I have right now saying, 'Can you get revenge on my ex for me?', 'Can you teach me how to do this?', and 'Can you teach me how to disengage from people?'

Batra decided she wanted to be the antidote after seeing a lot of toxic masculinity on the internet. She referred to characters such as Andrew Tate, a businessman who grew a massive following of young men with misogynistic ideas about the role of women in society before he was de-platformed.

"They are saying to abuse women, go for women who are so young that you can brainwash them, and this is being transmitted around teenage boys who are going to make the lives of these girls hell." It's easy for me to go after these men because I don't have the same feelings as them.

More men are diagnosed with the disease than women are.

According to Durvasula, more diagnoses in men could be due to a number of factors, including hormonal differences, and the possibility that it is different in women.

Batra's diagnosis of ASPD answered a lot of questions

Batra was born in New Zealand and moved to Australia at a young age. She said she had poor impulse control as a child. She tells stories on her TikTok about getting her classmates in trouble, or pushing a fellow child down the stairs.

She said everything she'd experienced up until that point made sense when she was diagnosed with the disease.

Durvasula said that a key diagnostic quota is to include behavioral issues before 16 years old. She said that people with this diagnosis have an emotionally stunted quality, with impulsivity, lack of remorse, and living moment to moment.

Batra said she doesn't want to go to jail because she's an adult and she doesn't want to hurt other people. She is only 5'1"

Batra always knew she was different.Kanika Batra/Instagram

Batra tried to kill herself at the age of 21. She said she wanted to be prescribed Valium.

Batra said the psychiatrist, who had worked in prisons, saw through a lot of the lies she was telling and diagnosed her with the disease. The documentation from Batra's doctor is confirmation of her diagnosis, according to Insider.

Batra said she has always felt disconnected from her friends.

She understands how people are feeling, but she can't empathise with their feelings. She doesn't feel guilty about her decisions.

She said that once she's done something she doesn't think about it. I can go into any situation and not think of the future and not think of potential responses to my actions, which makes people jealous.

Interviewing for a job is a piece of cake, according to Batra. I adore them.

There are a lot of misconceptions about what ASPD actually is

The way Batra speaks to the camera in her videos is very easy to understand. She said she doesn't think about how she's being perceived or how she's being seen.

Batra had nearly half a million TikTok followers before her account was deleted.Kanika Batra/TikTok

Batra is personable with her partner and friends a lot. She said she's always been very confident, and this can make people think she's been diagnosed with a disease.

She said that she's not anti social. I'm not a mean person because I have a disregard for the social norm.

She and her husband have been together for three and a half years. He doesn't have a lot of social media presence. When she took off her mask in front of him, he didn't run.

She said that he didn't leave despite seeing the worst. He doesn't make me feel like a bad person.

Batra is technically bankrupt in Australia because she racked up thousands of dollars in debt after taking herself on several first class flights.

Batra said that the depression episodes are one of the little-known symptoms of the disease. People assume that being a "sociopathic" means being "untouchable", but this is not the case.

Batra said she can be hurt because her emotions are more shallow than others'.

She said that she was not the main character of "American Psycho"

According to Durvasula, bouts of depression may be what leads to people learning of their diagnosis.

It feels like depression comes in the face of an ego injury rather than what we think of as depression. A person with a personality disorder can definitely have co-occurring depression.

Batra loves the validation TikTok brings her

Batra said she loves the confidence boost her videos give her, because her goal has been to empower women. She's happy when women tell her they used her advice to get ahead at work or teach someone a lesson

She said that she loved hearing that her videos helped women emotionally regulate themselves.

Men make us focus on ourselves. They call us bitches, they call us fame whores, they call us gold diggers, and so on.

Batra gives women an insight into abusive relationships they may have had with men with dark personality quirks. People who have been in these relationships are struggling and may find it comforting to see Batra's perspective.

Some of the self-blame may be lifted by it. This is how they are and they're always going to be.

I think she's in a position to offer something that I can't.

In a world where she has felt alone, comments on her videos make her feel more understood.

She said that she appreciated knowing that other people were going through the same thing. It's helpful to use my content to improve how they process and react to the world.

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