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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.
This radio show is about one of the most serious issues connected with narcissistic abuse - Post Traumatic Disorder.
During this radio show, you will learn all about what Post Traumatic Stress Disorder really is, how it affects us, how the damage really occurs, and how we can heal and recover from Post Traumatic Stress Disorder.
in Self Help
What does trauma, PTSD and recovery look like from the female survivor perspective? That's what this episode is all about! Host Michele Rosenthal is joined by survivor and founder of the popular Facebook group, Women With Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, Kate Tate, to discuss what it means to move through trauma and then use your experience to create a meaningful community for others.
Michele Rosenthal is a popular keynote speaker, award-winning author and post-trauma coach. Her shows combine scientific research, cutting-edge guests and personal stories that highlight the challenges and successes of deliberately deciding to change the direction of your life. For more ideas about how to create change you choose, visit www.ChangeYouChoose.com.
Dennis Carradin tackles the subject of Post Traumatic Stress Disorder on this episode of Own Your Life. Discussion will include the history, progression, symptoms, statistics, and the truth about the disorder as it applies to emergency services personnel (police, fire, and ambulance), military personnel, civilians, and children. Dennis will explore the latest treatments and the lasting affects on the individual and the family. He will also explore the impact PTSD has had on our sociuety. Don't miss this episode of Own Your Life Wednesday, July 2nd at 10:00 PM.
Special guest Tim Carter joins Never a Niche Live to discuss post-traumatic stress disorder.
Mr. Carter is a Vietnam veteran. Once he returned home, he suffered the loss of a sister, spouse and 15 month old son, leaving him drained, depressed and with a severe case of PTSD.
Tim discusses his survival, his coping techniques and his suggestions for those who have PTSD.
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
Post-traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) affects thousands of state and local police officers, armed service men and women and civilians of every description. PTSD is a psychiatric disorder that can occur following the experience or witnessing of a life-threatening event. PTSD can stem from military combat, natural disasters, terrorist incidents, serious accidents, or physical or sexual assault in adult or childhood. The majority of people who experience or witness a life threatening event will return to normal given a little time. However, some people will have stress reactions that do not go away on their own, or may even get worse over time. PTSD is complicated by the fact that people with PTSD often may develop additional disorders such as depression, substance abuse, problems of memory and cognition, and other problems of physical and mental health. Tune in to this segment of The NLP View Radio Show, as host, Donna Blinston,R.N. is joined by expert, Dr. Richard Gray to discuss his research on NLP as it pertains to PTSD. If you are not receiving our most recent interviews, please re-subscribe to our new Official RSS feed on iTunes, Youtube or you can visit our podcast archives at www.theorganicview.com. ©2014 TheOrganicView.com. All Rights Reserved.
Today’s show is sponsored by Austria’s Finest Naturally Authentic Pumpkin Seeds and Pumpkin Seed Oil from the Steiermark available at OrganicUniverse.com. Listeners of TheOrganicView can receive $1 off their purchase by using the coupon code "orgview". For more offers, please visit our website at www.theorganicview.com
In everyone's life a bad incident can happen, which will forever be ingrained in the memory as traumatic. How a person copes with the memory can shape their world in ways unseen and/or misunderstood to others. Listen to a story of a woman who lived through a bad incident and yet the memory haunts her. Understand the condition known as Post Traumatic Stress Syndrome.
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.
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Janine Lutz, dubbed MoAB, Mother of America’s Battalion by members of the Warfighter Community is a business owner, marine mom, cancer survivor, Bereaved mother & veteran advocate. While Janine is the CEO of Super Stone, Inc. that is simply how she lives. Why she lives is for the LCpl Janos V Lutz Live To Tell Foundation, Inc. a 501(c)3 non-profit organization which was founded in honor of her son Janos “Johnny” Lutz. Johnny was lost in 2013 from Post-Traumatic Stress, & prescribed medications, which he struggled with as a result of his service to this country. She acts on the principle that “We the People Must Fight for Those Who Fought for US!
During peace times, the military offered such great opportunities for paid education and professional training, that many young people rushed to take advantage of this chance to improve their lives and launch a successful career. Women rightfully demanded the opportunity for a paid college education and technical training, as well as an opportunity tto use their skills in the service of their country, which was all well and good diuring peace times. But now the world is at war, and what began for many women as a simple desire to avoid paying for college as a member of the National Guard became full fledged combat duty, complete with experiences of brutal killing and bloodshed. The memories don't go away. While stories are common about men suffering post traumatic stress syndrome from military battle, what about the women? What about wo,en who must come back and resume their roles as mothers of children? Are they also having nightmares and becoming substance abusers to numb the pain from horrifying memories? After all the maimings and killings and psychological damage, what have we as women earned about war? Have we learned that we don't want to go through it again? Or are some of us excited at the thought of having the power to kill? Today we'll talk to activists who hope to heighten awarnenss about the need for therapy, counselng, and psychological repair of war veterans who have returned home from combat and are now having a major impact on their families.
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