you do not hae to have seen combat to still have ptsd.
the veteran may have been in the military but never involved in combat.
the veteran was involved in active combat while in the service.
the veteran most likely had a prior history of mental health issues.
the veteran has sustained physical injury to his brain.
this person was normal exposed to an abnormal situation
the returning veteran perceives a lack of respect by society or the government.
an individual is overwhelmed with daily living when returning from the military.
the brain is emotionally injured by an external force.
an individual is exposed to an abnormal or dangerous condition.
fight or flight
SNS , fight or flight
The pupils dilate
The blood pressure drops
The body temperature drops
The heart rate slows
combat vet saw war, era vet was just in military but never saw action
He trained for combat but was never deployed.”
He has spent his whole life in the military.”
He was shot in the leg by a sniper in Iraq.”
He served three tours in Vietnam and the Middle East.”
Military style haircut
Collection of war movie DVDs
Vintage guns on display in the living room
Psych medications on nightstand
Do you need alcohol to get through the day?”
Where did you see combat?”
Were you forced to kill anyone?”
What branch of the military did you serve?”
All military veterans will eventually become debilitated from PTSD.
PTSD can be cured with timely intervention and medication use.
The symptoms of PTSD are evident within 6 months of an event
There is no cure for the post-traumatic stress disorder.
feelings of anger.
unexplained attraction to war memorabilia.
migration to crowds for security.
I notice that my heart rate will sometimes increase for no reason.
I cannot sleep well because of nightmares that I am back in the desert.”
I feel so guilty that there was nothing I could do to save them.”
I do not like the smell of diesel fuel because of the airplane crash.”
treat the patient for PTSD and transport.
administer low-concentration oxygen.
Recognize The Component Of Anguish
perform a neurological assessment.
Not that it cannot happen, but era veterans, not combat veterans, typically develop diabetes.”
The diabetes is most likely a result of undiagnosed traumatic brain injury, not the PTSD.”
It is not uncommon for combat veterans to unexplainably develop such conditions like this.”
I think we have to suspect that he sustained an injury to his pancreas at some point.”
drugs and alcohol supress that heightened state and make it more amangable
it reflects an individual weakness since not all with PTSD have substance abuse issues
it is used to blunt the sympathetic nervous system and emotional mental anguish.
it is therapeutic by “slowing down” the brain and allowing mental processing of past experiences.
the medications that treat PTSD make the individual more prone to alcohol and drug abuse.
be soothing but in charge of the situation
determination of the event leading to the PTSD is essential.
reassurance with a firm, calm voice may be necessary
combat veterans are more likely to assault caregivers and medical providers.
combat veterans are more dangerous than civilians because of their training
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