I'm truly sorry to hear it. If she is in Lift Off, she has taken Quest and Summit, which are the primary mental conditioning seminars. I can tell you almost exactly what she has gone through up to this point, including processes day-by-day and the initial initiation(s) into the religious cult that is the heart of the training she has (unknowingly) entered. It is evil my friend (I should know), and you may be better off bumping her up to ex-friend as opposed to ex-girlfriend, if things get really crazy. It's a harsh reality that some people never recover from this program. After Lift Off are the Trainer In Training mastery trainings. Therein lays the true money pit and the possible road to permanent mental dysfunction.
Now that said, you do have a problem. I know that in my case and others who were like me, there was no "getting to me". However there was someone who did not give up on me and I am now out and healthy because of it. So there is hope, even for the truly deranged :) . Empowerment is a dangerous weapon when given to the ignorant, and trainees will constantly tell you that they are "open", but will not want to discuss doubting the training. This is partly due to the fact that this training is considered sacred to those who run it and choose to continue in it, and most people who go through are humiliated and traumatized by the experience without knowing the depth of the damage. This further keeps people from wanting to reveal what happened there. I don't know if you have thoroughly read the entire thread Marky, but I highly recommend it. It's hard to know what it will finally take to snap people out of the weirdness other that blunt force trauma to their rationality centers, or their lives collapse, forcing them to come to grips with things outside of the trainings. I think you accidentally started a new thread outside of this forum (or the system did), but someone had posted a possibly helpful reply there:
get your friend a copy of "Cults in our midst" by Margaret Singer. If she is not 100% preoccupied with time spent in her 'group', insist she read it. When she discovers how well Dr. Singer has dissected and described her group even without having ever been a member of it, this may (or may not) cause your friend to ask herself, 'how does a non-follower possibly know, without having participated in the training?' (this suggestion is being optimistic, it may not turn out that way)
Hopefully, she detects a disturbingly mysterious pattern as she reads the book and begins to see a rather generic structure being described but knows that her group fits the bill. How will she explain that away, when she supposedly belongs to such a 'new', 'unique', and 'original' group? Anyway, just a hypothetical sort of optimism. She may or not be impacted by reading this book but if nothing else, you yourself can read it and see for yourself the kind of monster that has hold of your friend.
Hmm, I think I want a copy...