post-trau·mat·ic stress dis·or·der
Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder
A condition of persistent mental and emotional stress occurring as a result of injury or severe psychological shock, typically involving disturbance of sleep and constant vivid recall of the experience, with dulled responses to others and to the outside world.
What is PTSD?
Published on Oct 26, 2014
This video belongs to DVA USA and it with thanks that we provide this information for our US brothers and sisters.
Click on any of the included links and sources for details and statistics about homeless veterans. The numbers you will see, will greatly vary from source to source, that’s why our focus is on the number “1*”. No matter what the actual homeless numbers may be, they are “*One Too Many”.
I understand that it’s not particularly exciting or easy to talk about seeking treatment for PTSD. And it’s even harder when veterans are entrenched in the warrior mindset and believe that seeking treatment is a sign of weakness.
A Conversation with Sergeant Leslie Zimmerman, USA (Ret.), Sergeant Bryce Cole, USA (Ret.), and Master Sergeant Roque Urena, USAF (Ret.)
The Catalyst, led by Editorial Assistant Sabrina Shaikh, conducted an electronic roundtable with three warriors President George W. Bush painted for Portraits of Courage, his recent book and accompanying special exhibit at the Bush Center in Dallas. We offer this interview as a way to help other post-9/11 veterans deal with post-traumatic stress, traumatic brain injury, and other invisible wounds of war.
No direct methods were used in this study, just critiques and observations about various war films
There are two rich arguments to support the controversy media outlets face when discussing Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. PTSD is unfairly depicted because of the media’s inability to address issues of sensitivity.