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Stress Management | War and Terrorism | PTSD and Trauma | Veterans

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Provides an information article on dealing with post-traumatic stress disorder. From Ameriforce Publishing, Inc.

Assessing and managing combat stress.

Combat Stress Resources from Tricare.

Whether you’re a reservist or full-time military person, your return from war means the embrace of family and friends, and resuming everyday life. Even before the rejoicing over your safe return subsides, you’ll be trying to find your way back to what’s normal again.

As the war on terrorism continues we should respond by protecting our service men and women from their inevitable, internal, psychic war of post traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).

Contains news article including information on an anonymous phone-in program for sufferers of post-traumatic stress.

After the initial celebration is over, most returning service men and women experience some sort of an emotional letdown. This is part of the transition back to everyday life. It simply means you’re no longer operating in high gear and that things are beginning to settle down. Or, it can mean that your homecoming was not everything you’d hoped it would be. Occasionally, the letdown can become a more serious problem that requires professional assistance.

 
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