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survivors had depression, anxiety, psychosis, as well as fatigue. Many people have troubles sleeping through the nights now due to nightmares that hey have constantly. It never turns off in their head. The sunlight also bothers a lot of people now as well because a lot of citizens that hadsurvived now have very sensitive eyes. This day had created such a tragic event that even survivors would have preferred to have passed away in the even than to have to deal with the reoccurring day to day depression and thoughts of their family members dead on the streets every day for the rest of their lives (Reynolds & Lynch, 1955).
Resources:Atomic Archive. (2015). Historical documents and reports. Retrieved from Disease Institute Nagasaki University, Graduate School of Bio Medical Sciences. Freidel, F., & Sidey, H. (2006). Assuming the Presidency at the depth of the Great Depression as our 32nd President (1933-1945), Franklin D. Roosevelt helped the American people regain faith in themselves. Retrieved from -house/presidents/franklin-d-roosevelt/Hanada, Eisuke. "the Medical Effects of the Nagasaki Atomic Bombing." Atomim Bomb DiseaseInstitute Nagasaki University, Graduate School of Bio Medical Sciences. Malloy, S. L. (2012). ‘A very pleasant way to die’: Radiation effects and the decision to use the atomic bomb against Japan. Diplomatic History, 36(3), 515–545. Retrieved from -7432-4c93-b6e224835d402fd3%40sessionmgr102&bdata=JnNpdGU9ZWhvc3QtbGl2ZSZzY29wZT1zaXRl#AN=74547716&db=a9hReynolds, M. L., & Lynch, F. X. (1955). Atomic bomb injuries among survivors in Hiroshima. Public Health Reports, 70(3), 261–270. Retrieved from World War II (1939-1945). (n.d.). Retrieved from