Cagefighter, that clarifies things a lot.
You're absolutely right about the isolation being another form of abuse. It is.
I'm a High School teacher in California. We spend a great deal of time finding various ways to reach out to students that are in crisis and letting them know that we are there for them. If you can't talk to one particular teacher or counselor, find one you can. Find a fellow student, a friend or a friend's parent. Find someone. You are not alone.
Sadly we cannot reach all young people, but we have made a positive difference in many young peoples' lives.
In contrast, the WTBTS deliberately isolates its member from non-JWs as much as possible. There a several reasons they do this, but ultimately its all about control. When an abused individual has no where else to go, they will almost always return to the abuser. It's the classic co-dependent relationship.
It takes great personal strength for an abused individual to confront the abuser, to refuse to tolerate their wrong behavior any longer and be an enabler and to distance and/or separate themselves from that relationship. In a one-on-one abusive relationship this is certainly true, how much more so in the intricate web of relationships created by JW culture.
When someone wants to get away from the abusive control of the WT they are held hostage by the threat of losing all their other relationships: family and friends. This is especially devastating for those that have tried to be good, little JWs because they will not have much, if any, outside relationships with non-JW family or friends from work, school or what have you. Again, this isolation from non-JWs is deliberate and by design on the part of the abuser, the WTBTS.
It's important that we learn to recognize, respect and demand that others respect our own personal boundaries.
A few days ago I started a thread on this subject. Rather than repeating what I said there, I'd encourage you to check it out and consider the comments from others on this subject:
I think you'll find it helpful!