• book

From the Publisher

Person-centered instead of theory-centered, this resource provides a basic context for understanding how post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) affects people and those around them. Compassionate, firsthand knowledge of the different ways in which PTSD manifests itself are described throughout the 12 case studies examined in this guide. Bringing this mental health issue to light for sufferers, families, and friends, these stories illuminate the confusion that often surrounds the behaviors and reactions associated with PTSD and can increase understanding, patience, and awareness. A piece of reflective foil covers the middle of the front cover of this book, so that readers view themselves when looking upon it.

Published: Holy Macro Books an imprint of Independent Publishers Group on
ISBN: 9781615473014
List price: $9.99
Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
Availability for Many Faces of PTSD by Susan Rau Stocker
With a 30 day free trial you can read online for free
  1. This book can be read on up to 6 mobile devices.

Related Articles

Popular Science
3 min read
Self-Improvement

Climate Change Contributes to Mental Illness

pexels Climate change isn’t just bad for the planet and for our bodies. According to a new report by the American Psychological Association, Climate for Health, and ecoAmerica, climate change is bad for our mental health too. “We’re seeing an increasing number of climate-related disasters that are impacting mental health,” says study author Meighen Speiser, ecoAmerica’s chief engagement officer. The report isn’t the first to tackle climate change from a health perspective. Earlier this year The Medical Society Consortium on Climate and Health issued a report detailing the many ways climate cha
Inc.
9 min read
Entrepreneurship

A New Kind Of Mission

Ten years ago, Blake Hall was nearly blown up at work. A platoon leader in the Army Rangers, Hall was in charge of a reconnaissance unit stationed in Mosul, Iraq. His team was on routine patrol one day when a bomb exploded near their base. Then mortar shells began to fall, pummeling the combat hospital inside the base, injuring 10 during the first few blasts. Suddenly, Hall was racing his men across the Tigris River, hoping to find the mortar unit. They were outnumbered and facing attacks from three directions, without air cover or other support. Yet they ultimately destroyed the unit, captu
TIME
3 min read
Psychology

6 Questions

KARL VICK Your new book, Tribe: On Homecoming and Belonging, posits that service members find our society hard to re-enter because it’s alienating even for those not returning from war. For me, PTSD is just one lens to look at a broader question of our society—the very common sense of loneliness, the lack of communal utility that people sense, like, “What am I here for? Who am I helping? Who needs me?” That’s a societal problem and not a personal problem. So it’s not just service members who feel isolated? The assumption is that our wonderful society is good for our mental health. And the fa