The atlantic atlantic media company 19 may 2017

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The Atlantic , Atlantic Media Company, 19 May 2017, .). Finally, in the 2000s they came to the conclusion that the reason for these strange occurrences from those who have been through war, they called it PTSD or Post Traumatic stress disorder. although at first there was a lot of stigmatism around the medical condition as to the genie ology genealogy of those who possessed it as time went on we made more discoveries around it. Such as how trauma is a “Timeless” thing. some other observations we have made around PTSD is that anyone who has experienced trauma can development. Not only has the terminology for the condition change but the recognition of symptoms, cost of treatments, along with the supposed cure or treatments for the condition itself. Victims in which doctors perceived have shell shock experience symptoms such as; inability to eat, sleep, Fatigue, Tremors, nightmares, Impaired motor controls, Sight & hearing impaired as well. Ask for treatment and diagnosis the results varied, what was considered treatment also varied. at times those with what was considered shell-shocked believed to be cowards running away from deployment the treatment to that was at times being shot imprisoned or taken to court. Other treatments were still severe but have different effects, “Many county lunatic asylums, private mental institutions, and disused spas were taken over and designated as hospitals for mental diseases“ ( “Shell Shock.” BBC , BBC, - 1/shell_shocked.shtml.).The following treatments were based on the idea that soldiers were
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beginning to act like cowards and need to be “shocked out of it”. “After nine months of unsuccessfully treating patient A1, including electric shocks to the neck, cigarettes put out on his tongue and hot plates placed at the back of his throat” ( Brandt, Marisa, et al. “From Shell-Shock to PTSD, a Century of Invisible War Trauma.” The Conversation , The Conversation, 31 May 2018, theconversation.com/from-shell-shock-to-ptsd-a-century-of-invisible-war-trauma-74911. ) “applied an electric shock to the throat so strong that it sent the patient reeling backward” ( Brandt, Marisa, et al. “From Shell-Shock to PTSD, a Century of Invisible War Trauma.” The Conversation , The Conversation, 31 May 2018, theconversation.com/from-shell-shock-to-ptsd-a- century-of-invisible-war-trauma-74911. ) As viewed previously the terms in which “shell shock” were detected and treated were, immoral as well as further damaging to the veteran’s already severe trauma. Once shell shock
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  • Summer '04
  • Psychological trauma, Posttraumatic stress disorder

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