Consuming narcissism content in video rather than written form is probably most younger people’s preference nowadays. But honestly, it’s my personal view that the YouTube narcissism space is way over-saturated.

Therefore I’ve just narrowed it down to a few high quality channels that I think are the best to upgrade anyone’s understanding of narcissism and narcissistic abuse. I’d recommend picking the ones that you resonate with and sticking with them, but also not falling into the trap of over-consuming this content for years and years and never moving on.

Channel #1 – Richard Grannon

He’s my personal favourite with a very powerful mind and strong vocabulary to help people understand narcissistic abuse and NPD with more clarity and precision. Plus he’s got a strong forward focussed message in all his work, and good sense of humor to remind us never to take this too seriously.

Key video from Richard Grannon – How narcissists are formed (twin – pillar model):


Check out his channel here for hundreds more videos on NPD and narcissistic abuse.

Channel #2 – Dr Ramani

Dr Ramani Durvasula also has another very longstanding channel that thoroughly covers all aspects of narcissism and narcissistic abuse. Pretty much any topic you want to know, it’s likely she’s covered it on her channel.

Key Dr Ramani video – never argue/fight/engage/reason with a narcissist:


Check out her channel here with well over 1000 videos on narcissism.

Channel #3 – Dr Abdul Saad (Vital Mind Psychology)

Abdul Saad is an Australian based psychologist who has covered narcissism and co-dependency/empaths in depth on his channel. Again he has an excellent forward focussed energy and also understands very well the intersection between co-dependency and being overly “open” or empathic and exploitative narcissistic types.

Key playlist from Adbul Saad – understanding the covert narcissist:


Check out his channel here, with lots of videos and playlists with very specific takes on narcissism (especially the covert type), co-dependency/people pleaser syndrome, and the intersection between the two.