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Post Traumatic Stress Disorder develops after a terrifying ordeal that involved physical harm or the threat of physical harm. It is a type of anxiety disorder. It can occur after you have gone through an extreme emotional trauma that involve the threat of injury or death. More often times than not, we relate PTSD to war veterans. However normal everyday people who may have been assaulted, experienced some sort of accident or disaster can be affected by this. Many of us encounter problems in life, bad experiences and injuries. Usually things that we can bounce back from without any permanent, psychological damage or set backs. As a part of mental disorder, this often times goes untalked about. This episode I have the opportunity to talk to an E6/SSG (Staff Sergeant) in the army for 7 years. Tune in as we talk about his struggles with PTSD, when he was diagnosed and did his childhood play a part in his PTSD. Phone line will be opened! Calls and questions are welcomed! Show starts at 7pm EST. (347) 855-8637
Most of us have heard the term "PTSD," and we often associate it with soldiers returning from war. However, when children experience trauma, they too can develop Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder. This can affect their learning, relationships, behavior, and even their faith. Join us on October 27 at noon for a discussion about PTSD with author and expert Jolene Philo. You'll hear insight from mental health professionals and physicians, as well as personal insight from Jolene's own journey with her family. Don't miss this enriching conversation!
Guest: Jolene Philo, author of A Different Dream for my Child, Different Dream Parenting, The Caregiver's Notebook, Every Child Welcome, and the newly released Does My Child Have PTSD?
Host: Katie Wetherbee is an educational consultant for Hope Educational Consulting who works with churches, families, and schools. She is also a writer; her articles have been featured on the MOPS and Power of Moms blogs as well as the Huffington Post and in KidzMatter Magazine. Katie is currently the special needs columnist for Children’s Ministry Magazine. In addition, she and author Jolene Philo are currently writing a book called Every Child Welcome, which will be published in April 2015. Katie and her husband, Tom, live in Chagrin Falls, Ohio with their teenagers and a quirky mutt named Mitzie.
Join me this Thursday, August 28, 2014 to discuss Reiki and Post traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) may develop after a person is exposed to one or more traumatic events, such as sexual assault, warfare, serious injury, or threats of imminent death. The diagnosis may be given when a group of symptoms, such as disturbing recurring flashbacks, avoidance or numbing of memories of the event, and hyperarousal, continue for more than a month after the occurrence of a traumatic event.
Most people having experienced a traumatizing event will not develop PTSD. Women are more likely to experience higher impact events, and are also more likely to develop PTSD than men. Children are less likely to experience PTSD after trauma than adults, especially if they are under ten years of age. War veterans are commonly at risk for PTSD.
Episode 2695 - Post Traumatic Stress Disorder - PTSD - Jim Croft
Recorded 7-31-2015 on Omega Man Radio omegamanradio.com
Pastor Jim Croft Website is: jimcroftministries.com/
Contact him on Facebook at: www.facebook.com/jim.croft.31
in Self Help
“Sleep deprivation during military deployment is archaic, harmful and institutionally unavoidable. It may aggravate, and even cause, PTSD in veterans returning from combat. Why’s it taking so long for military brass to take action?” – Peter S. Green, journalist
Award-winning journalist Peter S. Green investigated sleep deprivation during military deployment and how “circadian scarring” among our troops may aggravate, and even cause, PTSD in veterans returning from combat. Green asks, “Why is it taking so long for military brass to take action?”
During today’s show our guest, Miguel Reece, Retired US Air Force Major and former VA civil servant, will address this and other related issues that are adversely affecting our servicemen and servicewomen while on and returning from deployment.
A case study: U.S. Army Corporal Sean Bedingfield
Through the long summer of 2008, U.S. Army Corporal Sean Bedingfield led a fire team at a dust-choked combat operations post in the craggy terrain of Kunar province in northeastern Afghanistan. His platoon was five men short of its full 32-person complement, and would catch incoming fire several times a day from Taliban insurgents in the surrounding hills.
Full-day patrols sent Bedingfield and his squad 3,000 feet or more up into the mountains, and another 3,000 feet back down to their camp. At night, they stood watch to ward off insurgents. Often, they’d double-staff the watchtowers to ensure no one fell asleep. “If one guy dozed, the other’s job was to slap him around to wake him up,” Bedingfield said.
This special report is available for free as a download as a PDF or an ebook on the iTunes store.
(Click here: http://j.mp/1kINjI8.)
in Self Help
According to the National Institute of Mental Health about 1 in 30 adults in the U.S. suffer from Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) in a given year. Those with PTSD suffer persistent fear, flashbacks, hyper vigilance, and more. Though PTSD is largely recognized in war veterans, many different people who have survived traumatic events, such as rape, abuse, or natural disasters, can be impacted by long-term psychological symptoms too. It is usually triggered by a fearful, helpless, or horrific event that threatens injury to one’s self, or the witnessing of these types of traumatic events that happen to others.
My special guest for today's show is Author Dan L. Hays, a man who has first-hand knowledge of this paralyzing disorder. Dan was diagnosed with chronic and severe Post Traumatic Stress Disorder from two incidents in his childhood that he only began remembering as an adult.
Dan is a very interesting speaker and writer with extensive knowledge on the topic of PTSD. He will be sharing his knowledge with us today and illustrating what the road to healing looks like.
To learn more about Dan L. Hays, please visit http://danlhays.com
Read Randi’s RIVETING life story! FINE…LY: My Story of Hope, Love, and Destiny, a deeply penetrating story about HOPE against all odds that builds brick by brick from the bottom up, and then screams VICTORY from the roof-top.
in Self Help
Hector Matascastilo is a Licensed Independent Clinical Social Worker (LICSW) operating as an independent contractor, provides psychotherapy to clients. He specializes in working with Veterans, Latinos, clients with SPMI diagnoses, domestic abuse/violence, trauma, and many others. In this episode, Hector will share important information what you should need to know more about Post Traumatic Stress Disorder.
Connect with Hector via LinkedIN.
PTSD is an anxiety disorder that some people get after seeing or living through a dangerous event.
When in danger, it’s natural to feel afraid. This fear triggers many split-second changes in the body to prepare to defend against the danger or to avoid it. This “fight-or-flight” response is a healthy reaction meant to protect a person from harm. But in PTSD, this reaction is changed or damaged. People who have PTSD may feel stressed or frightened even when they’re no longer in danger.
Quickly, gently and easily ending Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) and Pain... CALL IN with any questions you might have.
Have you been living with pain of any kind? Have you been in an accident, suffered abuse, served in the military or experienced something creating Post Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD)?
Would you be willing to try something totally different and far easier to end your pain and PTSD? During this call you will be able to play with what I am introducing and see for yourself just how quickly and easily you and your body can change. What if everything is truly changeable by the choices you make? Find out how by joining in a very different conversation with Heather P Smith, CFMW and Access Consciousness Certified Facilitator. www.endingptsd.com
For the last 20+ years Heather has studied and used energetic modalities for change and transformation. An Access Certified Facilitator for 6 years and working as part of the Access Staff for 8 years, nothing she has worked with before is easier and more fun to change anything than Access Consciousness.
Lordiel ,Spiritual Practitioner offers to help you along your journey with spiritual tools and energy work. www.celestial-energies.com and www.lordiel.wordpress.com
BOOKS on http://www.celestial-energies.com/books
http://www.keen.com/Lordiel for readings and energy healing
Every therapist agrees that the impact of a traumatic event goes beyond physical damage. The emotional toll can result in a wide range of intense emotions and it takes time to recover emotional equilibrium. Being Black in America can be extraordinarily stressful. Being treated as “second class” citizen, called names, and being excluded shatter all sense of security, causing feelings of helpless and vulnerability in a dangerous world where feelings of anxiousness and uncertainty. These unsettling thoughts and feelings can only fade if life circumstances change. How to cope with feelings of injustice, racism and covert discrimination is a topic of debate in many Black American communities.
People react in different ways to traumatic events. There is no “right” or “wrong” way to think, feel or respond. The American public is intolerant of the reactions and feelings of Black Americans in Baltimore when they rioted protesting the murder of an unarmed Black American man. The city was put under curfew and the street activists were called “thugs”. There was no effort to send in counselors to help the “traumatized” people with the emotional event.
Persons who ignore feelings will slow the healing process; however, in the Black community, “forgive and forget” is the tenet. Following the killing of nine Black people in Charleston, South Carolina in a church during a prayer meeting by a young White American, statements of “we forgive him” were made before the dead was buried. That is not benevolence; that is denial.
The symptoms of traumatic stress include physical manifestations as well as emotional, such as, pounding heart, feelings of choked up, stomach churning, racing thoughts, raised blood pressure, headaches and difficulty sleeping.
Post Traumatic Stress Disorder occurs when a person is exposed to one or more traumatic events, such as sexual assault, warfare, serious injury, or threats of imminent death. The diagnosis may be given when a group of symptoms, such as disturbing recurring flashbacks, avoidance or numbing of memories of the event, and hyperarousal, continue for more than a month after the occurrence of a traumatic event. Most people having experienced a traumatizing event will not develop PTSD. People who experience assault-based trauma are more likely to develop PTSD, as opposed to people who experience non-assault based trauma such as witnessing trauma, accidents, and fire events. Children are less likely to experience PTSD after trauma than adults, especially if they are under ten years of age. War veterans are commonly at risk for PTSD. Tonite, we will discuss the issue from a veterans view point. We will be joined by the CEO of the ARS BELLUM FOUNDATION. Bridget Cronin. She will discuss how the foundation is helping many veterans and their families.
This show is sponsored by studentsforabetterfuture.comhttp://www.studentsforabetterfuture.com
hosts Doreen Finkle and Reuben Torres
in Self Help
Michaela Haas, PhD, is the owner of HAAS live! An international coaching company for media, mindfulness and communication training.
In America , her articles have appeared in the Washington Post, the Huffington Post, CBS, Psychology Today, Psych Central and numerous online media. She has taught at the University of California Santa Barbara, the University of the West, and other study centers in America and Europe.
Michaela is the author of the new best-seller Bouncing Forward, which contains deeply personal interviews and accessible tools for discovering the uplifting new science of posttraumatic growth: A cutting-edge look at how we find healing and new resilience after a setback with post traumatic growth.
In Bouncing Forward, Dr. Haas weaves engaging stories of modern survival with uplifting and often surprising takeaways. Readers are given tools for not only surviving life’s inevitable tough times, but consciously thriving because of them.
—Gay Hendricks, PhD, author of The Big Leap and Conscious Loving
Connect with Deb at http://www.DebScott.com
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